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n, N .9,9, L . N . PUBLIC LIBRARY, MASS. 



3 4864 00181 4804 







2000 
ANNUAL REPORT 
OWN OF LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



Bemis Hall and its free lecture series were gifts to the people of Lincoln. For many years 
the building that George Bemis gave to his town served as town office and as its mair 
meeting hall. Bemis Hall is one of many examples of gifts large and small that have come tc 
define our community. 

In this new century, there will be many opportunities for more gifts to Lincoln by generous 
residents, gifts that will define us in the 21 st century. 



COVER PHOTO: Chuck Miller 



REPORT 
of the 

OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 

of the 

TOWN OF LINCOLN 



FOR THE YEAR 2000 




LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



TOWN CALENDAR 
GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



FINANCE 



PAGE 



Board of Selectmen 1 

Officers and Committees 4 

Town Clerk 17 



Town Treasurer 49 

Town Accountant 51 

Board of Assessors 53 

Collector of Taxes 57 

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY 

Information Services 59 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS AND PROPERTY 

Fire & Police Departments 60 

Inspectors of Building, Wiring and Plumbing 65 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 66 

HEALTH AND WELFARE 

Board of Health 67 

Counseling on Aging 69 

Minuteman Senior Service 71 

Dog Officer 72 

North East Solid Waste Committee 73 

Recycling Committee 74 

Disabilities Commission 75 

PLANNING AND PUBLIC WORKS 

Planning Board 76 

Board of Appeals 78 

Conservation Commission 82 

Wildlife Advisory Committee 85 

Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 87 

Housing Commission 90 

Water Commissioners 92 

Public Works 93 



Pierce Property Committee 94 

Cemetery Commissioners 95 

Codman Community Farms, Inc. 96 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 98 

Personnel Board 100 

Route 1 28 Area Committee 1 01 

Historic District Commission 102 

Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee 103 

South Lincoln Planning Committee 104 

Hanscom Area Towns Committee 106 

LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

Lincoln Public Library 107 

Lincoln Cultural Council 114 

Recreation Committee 1 1 5 

Celebrations Committee 1 1 8 

Bemis Lecture Series 120 

Bemis Hall Advisory Committee 121 

Lincoln School Committee 122 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School Committee 127 

Lincoln Scholarship Committee 140 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund 141 

Student Exchange Committee 145 

Minuteman Regional School Committee 146 

DeCordova Museum and Sculpture Park 150 

STATISTICAL INFORMATION 

Vital Statistics 1 54 

Commissioner of Trust Funds 1 58 

Valuation List 161 



TOWN CALENDAR 



SELECTMEN 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



LINCOLN SUDBURY REGIONAL 
SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



PLANNING BOARD 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

OTHER COMMITTEES 
POPULATION 
TOWN AREA 
2000-2001 Tax Rate 
ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ANNUAL ELECTION OF OFFICERS 
QUALIFICATION FOR REGISTRATION 
REGISTERED VOTERS 
TOWN OFFICES 



Monday evenings, 7:30pm 
Town Offices Building, 259-2600 

Generally held two Mondays per month; 
call the Superintendent's Office for dates 
and times, 259-9409 

Second and Fourth Tuesday of the month, 7:30pm. 
High School Conference Room 

First and Third Tuesday of the month, 7:30pm. 
Town Offices Building, 259-2611 

First and Third Wednesday of each month, 7:30pm 
Town Offices Building, call 259-2610 

Second and Fourth Tuesdays of each month, 7:45am 
Town Offices Building, call 259-2613 

See bulletin board, Town Offices Building 

5,445 

14.56 square miles 

$10.27 

March 24, 2001 

(Saturday before the last Monday in March, except 
when it falls on the Saturday before Easter Sunday, 
then it is held on the Saturday following Easter) 

March 26, 2001 

US Citizenship and Residence in the Town of Lincoln 

3,718 (as of December, 2000) 

Open Monday through Friday 

8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

Telephone - 259-2600 Selectmen's Office 

Telephone - 259-2607 Town Clerk's Office 



GENERAL GOVERMENT 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

John S. Kerr II 

Sara Mattes 

Rosamond P. Delori, Chair 

"Lincoln is a town that cherishes its rural, agricultural character, its small town heritage, 
its open space, and its historical legacy. The town is committed to: 

Achieving a balance between preserving these values while making reasonable provision for 
citizens' safety and convenience; 

Fostering economic, racial/ethnic, and age diversity among its citizenry through its educational, 
housing and other public policy; 
Excellence in its public educational system, and 

The Town Meeting form of government and traditions of civic leadership and volunteer public 
service." Spring Board 1997 

During 2000, Lincoln saw the effects of unusual national, state and local prosperity. 

Full employment kept us comfortable, but made it harder for us to fill vacancies on town staff. 

Business was booming, but so were air traffic based at Hanscom, auto traffic on all our roads 
and the price of houses. Participation in town government was strong, with townspeople 
actively engaged, but the prospect of change left many uneasy. Our town staff was effective, 
keeping our services running and our investments maintained, but some residents complained 
of our low-tech infrastructure without cell phone or broadband coverage and with more 
electrical outages than most. Recognizing the challenges ahead, we end the year 2000 grateful 
for the efforts of the many who continue to make Lincoln such an interesting and beautiful 
place. Below, for the record, we report the Selectmen's yearly activities. 

PERSONNEL 

We value greatly the cooperation and understanding shown by everyone involved in 
achieving good labor relations. The Department of Public Works, the Fire Department and the 
Police Department signed new three-year contracts with the town. In addition, we renewed our 
three-year contract with Timothy Higgins and replaced the title Executive Secretary with that of 
Town Administrator. In adopting this title, we have not changed Tim's responsibilities or 
authority, but we have acknowledged his continued effectiveness as an administrator who not 
only supports our board, but also is a resource to all who interact with town government. 

For the first time in many years, we have seen significant turnover in 
Town Office personnel. While some people left as a result of retirement or reorganization, 
several people have moved on to better opportunities in larger municipalities. We wish them 
well and are glad to know that employment in our small town provides valuable experience. Yet 
we also note that the strong economy has made it more difficult to hire replacements, and we 
are grateful to all those who put in extra hours to assure essential services. 



PUBLIC WAYS 

Five major projects involve collaboration between Concord and Lincoln. The 
Massachusetts Department of Environmental Management proposes to relocate Route 126 as 
is passes through Walden Pond State Reservation in Lincoln and Concord. Both towns have 
agreed to jointly participate in a process that will decide this matter, as well as a redesign of the 
entrance, Visitor Center and parking locations. Several meetings took place in 2000 and the 
process will be ongoing in 2001 . 

In a related effort, the National Park Service evaluated the appropriateness of National 
Park designation for the area known as Walden Woods in Lincoln and Concord. While the Park 
Service concluded that this designation is appropriate, it will not pursue the process further, 
because National Park designation is neither feasible nor practical and is not supported by 
Lincoln or Concord. 

The environmental review of Massachusetts Highway Department (MHD) safety 
improvements to Route 2 between Bedford Road in Lincoln and Crosby's Corner in Concord 
has continued. During 2000, MHD evaluated alternatives for mitigation, including design and 
landscaping concepts to maintain the historic character of the road. The Final Environment 
Impact Report is due early in 2001, with construction scheduled for 2003. 



I 

so 



MHD, Concord and Lincoln approved the 25% design plans for reconstruction of Lee': 
Bridge over the Sudbury River and joining Lincoln and Concord on Route 117. Lincoln also 
signed the Sudbury-Assabet-Concord (SuAsCo) River Committee Memorandum of Agreement, 
that defines the relationships among the local, state and national governing bodies in order to 
forever protect that important and fragile "wild and scenic" rivershed. 

Local highway projects this year included completing the reconfiguration of the 
intersection of Bedford Road and Momingside Lane and designing the rehabilitation of Sandy 
Pond Road, north of its intersection with Baker Bridge Road, for 2001 construction. The project 
will include drainage improvements to protect Flint's Pond water supply and access 
improvements to existing roadside paths and conservation trails to provide safe a pedestrian 
connection between the Muster Field and the Sandy Pond Road trail system. 

NEW MUNICIPAL RESOURCES 

A new Public Building Construction Handbook was written, following the experience 
gained from recent public building projects. The Lincoln Sudbury Regional High School 
Building Committee put it to immediate use, leading, in part, to the approval at the November 
Special Town meeting of the construction of a new high school. 

For the first time, the town has an official presence on the worldwide web at 
http://www.lincolntown.org. The information at this address is maintained by town staff and 
includes online access to town bylaws as well as meeting notices, minutes and official f 
communication. 

MUNICIPAL LAND AND BUILDINGS 

Thanks to the efforts of the Rural Land Foundation (RLF), a supporting organization of 
the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, to preserve portions of the Drane land, the Selectmen 
accepted a gift of 16 acres of land. Although efforts to preserve Chapter 61 A agricultural land at 
118 Lexington Road were not successful, the town and RLF will continue to explore similar 
opportunities in the future. 






In response to the need to improve access for the disabled to Bemis Hall and to 
upgrade electrical systems, we named a new committee, chaired by past-Selectman Peter 
Sugar, to plan for improvements to Bemis Hall, while maintaining it's historic architecture. 
Recommendations are expected in 2001 . 

Finally, continuing its planned improvements, Codman Community Farms constructed 
and gave a new hen house to Lincoln's Codman Farm under their continued operation of the 
Farm for the benefit of the town. 

SOUTH LINCOLN 

During ongoing discussions this year, parking has emerged as a critical issue in 
planning for any change in South Lincoln. As the year ends, we are working with the Planning 
Board and the Zoning Board of Appeals to provide them the resources to evaluate proposals 
and refine our bylaws. In addition, our board will study ways to maximize the amount of 
commuter rail parking available in municipal lots and assure parking for Lincoln commuters. 
Finally, in order to clarify the town's position for the United States Postal Service, we asked for 
and received the town's support at the November 4, 2000 Special Town Meeting to keep the 
Post Office within the RLF-owned Mall at Lincoln Station. 

HANSCOM FIELD 

Massport's Hanscom Field is another area where Lincoln has benefited from close 
collaboration with its neighbors. Lincoln, Lexington, Bedford and Concord have worked to 
restructure the Hanscom Field Advisory Commission (HFAC) and Hanscom Area Towns Study 
(HATS) to more efficiently and effectively address Hanscom-related issues. These 
organizations work to balance two competing interests: concern for quality of life and impact of 
expanding air travel and transport at Hanscom Field. The four towns, joined by many other 
committees and our State and Federal congressional delegations, signed "Hanscom at the 
Crossroads", which calls for a moratorium on commercial aviation at Hanscom while a full multi- 
modal regional transportation study takes place. In the mean time, air traffic at Hanscom 
continues at a very high level and Hanscom Air Field remains the busiest General Aviation 
facility in the region. 

LOOKING FORWARD 

While completing this and other work, the Selectmen and Finance Committee are 
concerned about looming budgetary shortfalls. Our unwillingness to live within a "soft-landing" 
budget has brought us perilously close to the time when we will need to cut services or raise 
the limit on tax increases. 

In 1904, at the celebration of Lincoln's 150 th anniversary, Dr. Edward Waldo Emerson 

Iwrote thanks to the many volunteers who join us in "serving ourselves, coming into sound 

helpful touch with town affairs and learning the sweetness of good neighborhood." The 

Selectmen of the town of Lincoln salute all who have done your best to work positively for the 

character of this good town. 

it 

ne 
U 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



John B. French 



Nancy J. Zuelke 



Rosamond Delori, Chairman 
John S. Kerr, II 
Sara Mattes 



Roy M. Raja 



David Levy 

Paul Marsh, Chairman 

Edward Morgan 



MODERATOR 



TOWN CLERK 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



TOWN TREASURER 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



Roy M. Raja 



Anne Doyle 

Stephen Johnson 

Mark Masterson (appointed 

Patricia M. Mostue, Chairman 

Terry Perlmutter, 

Patricia Salem (resigned) 



Andrew Cole 

Andrew Hall, Chairman 

Margaret B. Marsh 



Magruder C. Donaldson, Chairman 
Diane Haessler 
Frederick L. Mansfield 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 



BOARD OF HEALTH 



Term Expires 
2002 

2001 



2001 
2002 
2003 



2001 



2002 
2001 
2003 



2001 



2003 
2001 
2001 
2002 
2002 
2001 



2003 
2001 
2002 



2001 
2003 
2002 



Term Expires 



REGIONAL DISTRICT SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



Renel Fredricksen 
Sharl Heller 
John Ryan 
Charles Schwager 
Andrew Schwarz, Chairman 
Laurie Wishner 



2002 
2001 
2001 
2003 
2003 
2002 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 



Manley B. Boyce, II 

Martha DeNormandie, Chairman 

Ann B. Janes 



2002 
2001 
2003 



PLANNING BOARD 



Crawley Cooper 

Thomas DeNormandie, Chairman 

Alex MacLean 

Edward Rolfe 

James B. White 



2002 
2004 
2003 
2005 
2001 



MEASURER OF WOOD AND BARK 



Peter Sugar 



2001 



FENCE VIEWER 



Palmer Faran 



2001 



COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 



Daniel Bakinowski 
Carol Caswell, Chairman 
Henry Morgan 



2002 
2001 
2003 



TRUSTEES OF BEMIS FUND 



Christina Brown 
Linda McConchie 
Susan Sugar 



2001 
2003 
2002 



TRUSTEES OF LINCOLN LIBRARY 

Term Expires 



Emily Althausen, Chairman Self-Perpetuating j 

Thomas Billings 

Joseph Sussman 

Alexander Pugh (Elected by Town) 2001 

Melinda Webster-Loof (School Committee's Appointee) 2003 

Jennifer Burckett-Picker (Selectmen's Appointee) 2002 



DECORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 
"A" TRUSTEES 

Joseph L. Bower 2004 

Jonathan Cohen 2001 

Robert C. Frank 2003 

Blair Trippe 2002 

"B" TRUSTEES 

Laurie Dewey (Selectmen's Appointee) 2002 

Phyllis Rappaport (School Committee's Appointee) 2001 

Jan Nyquist (Library Appointee) 2003 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

Rayna Caplan 2002 

Timothy Bornstein (Selectmen's Appointee) 2005 

Gary Taylor (Appointed by State) 2004 

Mary Troy 2001 

Betty-Jane Scheff, Chairman 2003 

RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susan Collins (Elected Post) 2001 

Donna Johnson (Elected Post) 2002 

John Dumont, Chairman (Elected Post) 2003 

Jane Tatlock (Selectmen's Appointee) 2002 

Susan Winship (Selectmen's Appointee) 2003 

Sandra Storer (Selectmen's Appointee) 2001 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 
APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 



Term Expires 



Timothy S. Higgins 



2003 



TOWN ACCOUNTANT/FINANCE DIRECTOR 



Michelle Cresta 



2003 



ASSISTANT TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 



Christopher T. Coleman 



2001 



TOWN COUNSEL 



David Dinwoodey 
Thomas Arnold 



2001 
2001 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 



Vincent DeAmicis 



2001 



SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER DEPARTMENT 



Patrick Allen 



2001 



ASSISTANT ASSESSOR 



Julia Miller 



2001 



CHIEF OF POLICE 



Allen Bowles 



2003 



LIEUTENANT 



Kevin Mooney 



2003 



POLICE SERGEANT 



David Davis 



2003 



INSPECTOR 



Kevin Kennedy 



2003 



POLICE OFFICERS 



Term Expires 



John Fitzgerald 
Robert Gallo 
Laura Haley 
Andrew Kennedy 
Sean Kennedy 
Richard McCarty 
Robert McCoy 
Thomas Moran 
Jon Wentworth 



2001 
2001 
2001 
2001 
2001 
2001 
2001 
2001 
2001 



CONTABLES 



Allen Bowles 
Robert Paul Millian 
Barbara A. Hartnett 



2001 
2001 
2001 



DOG OFFICER 



Leslie Boardman 



2002 



FIRE CHIEF 



Allen Bowles 



2001 



DEPUTY FIRE CHIEF 



Richard Goddard 



2001 



TREE WARDEN 
LOCAL SUPT. OF SHADE TREE MANAGEMENT 



Kenneth Bassett 



2001 



FOREST WARDEN 



Allen Bowles 



2001 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 



Earl Midgley 



2001 



BUILDING INSPECTOR 



Earl Midgley 



2001 



WIRING INSPECTOR 



Kenneth Desmond 



2001 



Term Expires 



PLUMBING INSPECTOR 



Russell J. Dixon 



2001 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 



Thomas B. Moran 



2001 



COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 



Curtis A. Risley 



2001 



ASSISTANT COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 



F. John Solman 



2001 



HAZARDOUS WASTE COORDINATOR 



Richard Goddard 



2001 



VETERANS' AGENT 



John Caswell 



2001 



VETERANS' GRAVE OFFICER 



John Caswell 



2001 



TOWN HISTORIAN 



Margaret M. Martin 



2001 



REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 



Peggy Elliott 
Marshall Sandock 
Jacquelyn Snelling 
Nancy J. Zuelke, Ex officio 



2001 
2003 
2002 



MINUTEMAN HOME CARE 



Wendy Palu 



1999 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



Elizabeth Frumkin 

Peter Conrad 

Mary Lincoln 

Samuel Perkins 

Douglas Harding 

David Katsuki 

Thomas Walker, Chairman 



2001 
2003 
2003 
2001 
2001 
2002 
2002 



Term Expires 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Albert Avery 2003 

Alice Boyce 2003 

Brent Bullock 2003 

Florence Caras 2003 

John Caswell 2002 

Lorraine Fliore-Brown 2001 

Allan Greaves 2001 

Russell Mahan, 2001 

Jack McCandless 2001 

Ruth Morey 2003 

Julie Pugh, Chair 2002 

Jane Tatlock 2002 

Dorothy Taylor 2001 

LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Stefania Jha (At Large) 2001 

Eleanor Fitzgerald (Realtor) 1998 

Kenneth Hurd (Architect) 1999 

Colin Smith, Chairman (District) 2000 

Mary Spindler (Society) 1 999 

HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

Crawley Cooper (Planning Bd) 2001 

Eleanor Fitzgerald (Realtor) 1998 

Kenneth Hurd (Architect) 1999 

Stefania Jha (At Large) 2001 

Colin Smith, Chairman (District) 2000 

Mary Spindler (Society) 1 999 

James White (Planning Bd.) 2000 

Abigail Congdon, Alternate (District) 1999 

, Alternate 1 994 

PIERCE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 

Judy Gross 2002 

Jean Y. Home 2002 

Ray A. Levy 2002 

Lucia MacMahon 2002 

Stephanie Rolfe 2002 



LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Katherine Brobeck, Chairman 2001 

Eliza Deck 2002 

Marion Heijn 2002 

Ellen Raja 2002 



10 



Term Expires 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM FIELD ADVISORY COMMISSION 

Sara Mattes 2003 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM AREA STUDY COMMITTEE (HATS)II 

Sara Mattes, Selectmen's Appointee, Member at Large 
Edward Rolfe, Planning Board Appointee, Member at Large 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MBTA ADVISORY BOARD 

Barbara Marcks 2001 

REPRESENTATIVE TO METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL (MAPC) 

William Constable 2001 

REPRESENTATIVE TO NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE COMMITTEE 

Timothy S. Higgins 2000 

RESPRESENTATIVES TO CAMBRIDGE WATERSHED ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Rosamond Delori (Selectmen) 2000 

Thomas DeNormandie (Planning Board) 2000 

Daniel Bakinowski (Conservation Commission) 2000 

BOARD OF APPEALS 

Despena Billings, Chairman 2001 

Buckner M. Creel 2005 

Pamela Green 2002 

Peter H. Guldberg 2004 

Susan Hall Mygatt 2003 

Joseph Greeson, Associate Member 2004 

John Ottenberg, Associate Member 2002 

CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Bruce Hoar, Chairman 2002 

Walter Martin 2002 



11 



ROUTE 128 AREA COMMITTEE 



Daniel Bakinowski 

Thomas Curren 

Earl Flansburgh 

Arthur Kluge 

Ann F. Ries, Chairman 

David Ries 

David Sykes 



BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



Lorraine Fiore-Brown (Representative Council on Aging) 
Debra Haiduven (Recreation Director) 
John C. MacLean (Representative of Friends of the Library) 
John Manzelli (Representative of the Lincoln Grange) 
Linda McConchie (Representative of Lincoln Players) 
Kitty Stein (Representative Disabilities Committee) 
Susan Sugar (Representative Bemis Trust Fund) 
Karen Santucci, Ex officio 

BEMIS HALL REPAIR AND RESTORATION COMMITTEE 

Chris Coleman (staff) 
Peter Sugar (Architect) 
Colin Smith 
Rob Loud 
John Manzelli 



RECYCLING COMMITTEE 



Peggy Elliott 
Inge Richardson 
Diana Smith 
Nancy Thomas 



Rosamond Delori 
Craig Donaldson 
Wesley Frost 
Susan Klem 
Cynthia Moller 



TRANSFER STATION REDESIGN COMMITTEE 



1.2 



COMMISSION ON DISABILITIES 



Term Expires 



John Bingham 

Sarah Bobbitt 

Albert Brown 

Christina Brown 

Abigail Congdon 

Robert Loud 

Kitty Stein 

Karen Santucci, Ex-Officio 



2001 
2001 
2003 
2001 
2001 
2003 
2002 



LAND BANK STUDY COMMITTEE 



Thomas Billings 
Andrew Falender 
Paul Giese 
Christopher Klem 
Katharine Preston 
Colin Smith 



Leo Algeo 
John Barbetti 
Dennis A. Botelho 
John Ciraso 
Brian Cotoni 
Joseph Cotoni, Sr. 
Neil Duane 
John Finnerty 
Frank Gordon, Jr. 
Frank Gordon, Sr. 
Richard Hallett 
Thomas Hennessey 
Herbert Kelley, Jr. 
Joseph Miller 
Michael O'Leary 
Ronald Tolwinski 
Richard Turcotte 
John Whalen 
William Whalen, Jr. 



SPECIAL POLICE 



EMERGENCY ASSITANCE FUND COMMITTEE 



Manley Boyce (Grange) 
Brent Bullock (1 st Parish) 
Stasia Mahan (St. Joseph's) 
Ruth Morey (COA) 
Nancy Ritchie (St Anne's) 
Karen Santucci (Staff) 



13 



Douglas Detweiler 



Nancy Ritchie 



Term Expires 
TELECOMMUNICATIONS RESOURCE COMMITTEE 

APPOINTED BY THE TOWN CLERK 
ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK 



APPOINTED BY THE TREASURER 
ASSISTANT TREASURER 



2001 



Ronald Mendes (resigned) 



2001 



APPOINTED BY THE COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

ASSISTANT COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Ronald Mendes (resigned) 

DEPUTY COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Deborah Tucker 

Kelley & Ryan Associates, Inc. 

APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

BURIAL AGENT 

INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 

APPOINTED BY THE MODERATOR 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Thomas Black 

Susan Brooks 

Mary Cancian, Chairman 

Paul Giese 

John Robinson 

Alvin Schmertzler 

Robert Steinbrook 



Nancy J. Zuelke 



Les Boardman 



2001 



2001 
2001 



2001 



2001 



2001 
2001 
2003 
2003 
2002 
2002 
2003 



14 



Term Expires 

PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 2003 

Kathryn Nicholson 2001 

Ann Sutherland Ries, Chairman 2002 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MINUTEMAN SCIENCE-TECHNOLOGY 
HIGH SCHOOL 

Sarah Bobbitt 2001 

TASK FORCE ON FINANCIAL PLANNING PROCESS 

Renel Fredriksen 
Paul Giese 
William Gnitchel 
Joanna Hopkins 
Keith Hylton 
Pam Morten 
Kemon Taschiouglou 

CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Douglas Harding (Conservation Commission Representative) 

Terry Perlmutter (School Committee Representative) 

Alvin Schmertzler (Finance Committee Representative) 

Edward Schwartz (At Large) 

Rosamond Delori (Selectmen Representative) 

Joseph Sussman (Library Trustee Representative) 

Timothy Higgins (Ex officio) 



ELDER CARE AND HOUSING COMMITTEE 



Christina Brown 

Buckner Creel 

William Gnichtel, Chairman 

David Levy 

John Moses 



APPOINTED BY THE PLANNING BOARD 
ROADSIDE PATH COMMITTEE 



Sonja Johansson 
Mark Naiman 
James Storer 



15 



APPOINTED BY CONSERVATION COMMISSION & 
LINCOLN LAND TRUST 



WILDLIFE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



Cathleen Calmer 

Steven Ells 

Susan Klem 

Jane Layton 

Gwyneth Loud, Co-chairman 

Geoffrey McGean, Co-chairman 

James Meadors 

Ellen Meadors 

Cynthia Moller 

Simon Perkins 

Mary Rosenfeld 



APPOINTED BY VARIOUS BOARDS AND COMMITTEE 



SCHOLARSHIP FUND COMMITTEE 



Sherry Hagenian (Moderator's Appointee) 
Karen Goddard (Selectmen's Appointee) 
Donna Brewer (School Committee's Appointee) 



2003 
2001 
2002 



APPOINTED BY SELECTMEN & ASSESSORS 
PROPERTY TAX RELIEF COMMITTEE 



John Caswell 
Carmen Hall 
Emanuel Maier 
Paul Marsh 
Gary Taylor 
Elizabeth Thompson 
Rosamond Delori, ex officio 
William Stason, ex-officio 



16 



TOWN CLERK 

Nancy J. Zuelke 

The Town Clerk is the official recorder of town events and activities, issues 
licenses and certificates and maintains the voting and street listings. Duties include 
recording the proceedings at Town Meetings and Elections, and notifying the Assessors 
and Selectmen of the appropriations which have been voted. 

PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 
March 7, 2000 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by Nancy 
J. Zuelke, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the following wardens: 
Tom Coan, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline Snelling, Larry Zuelke. The 
Polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. Zuelke. The total number of votes cast 
was 1702 which was divided as follows: Democratic - 936, Republican - 761, 
Libertarian - 5. 

Democratic 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Presidential Preference 



Al Gore 

Lyndon H. LaRouche, 

Bill Bradley 

No Preference 

Scattering 

Blanks 



Jr. 



479 
1 

439 
6 
2 
9 

936 



State Committee Man 



Thomas J. Larkin 
Blanks 



511 
425 
936 



State Committee Woman 



Town Committee 



Janet M. Beyer 
Carol Y. Mitchell 
Blank 



Group 

Jean B. Palmer 
Gerald D. Palmer 
Wesley T. Frost 
Louise K. DeBaryshe 
Marshall Sandock 
Laurie T. Dewey 
Geraldine Lattimore 
Susan C. Fargo 
Avram Kalisky 
Mary G. Troy 



419 
111 
406 
936 

508 
549 
534 
600 
541 
563 
566 
535 
713 
538 
547 



17 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Town Committee (Continued) 



William Robert Pearmain 
Sylvia Maier 
Emanuel Maier 
Susan F. Brooks 
Albert C. England, Jr. 
Priscilla S. England 
Hyacinth Loatman 
Claire P. Pearmain 
Robert L. Loud 
Eleanor H. Fitzgerald 
Mark L. Naiman 
Carolyn Birmingham 
Peggy P. Elliott 
Sarah Cannon Holden 
Gertrude W. Scheft 
Henry M. Morgan 
Scattering 
Blanks 



584 
550 
553 
593 
536 
537 
541 
596 
579 
587 
554 
556 
580 
598 
540 
632 
10 
1799 
16611 



Republican 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Presidential Preference 



Alan Keyes 
George W. Bush 
Gary Bauer 
John McCain 
Steve Forbes 
Orin hatch 
No Preference 
Blanks 



19 

202 



528 

3 

2 

3 

4 

761 



State Committee Man 



Peter Dulchinos 
Michael J. Regan 
Blanks 



105 
392 
264 
761 



State Committee Woman 



Madeleine R. 

Scattering 

Blanks 



Gelsinon 



438 

1 

322 

761 



Town Committee 



Group 

Ann Cz. Heller 
Thomas Moore Heller 
John R. Caswell 
William B. Russell 



350 
384 
373 
484 
403 



18 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Town Committee (Continued) 



John L. Armstrong 
James G. Birmingham 
Donna G. Burt 
Amy Ullman 
Elizabeth Kimnach 
Eleanor M. Gallitano 
Scattering 
Blanks 



394 

396 

391 

398 

386 

440 

2 

2258 

7420 



Libertarian 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Presidential Preference 



Harry Browne 
David Lynn Hollis 
No Preference 
Blanks 



State Committee Man 



Blanks 



State Committee Woman 



Laura El-Azem 
Blanks 



Town Committee 



Scattering 
Blanks 



19 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
March 25, 2000 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the meeting was called to order in the Donaldson 
Auditorium on March 25, 2000 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French at 9:41 a.m., and a 
quorum being present, (484 voters throughout the day) the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 2: (Proposed by Selectmen) 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That Palmer Faran be elected Fence Viewer and Peter Sugar be elected 

Measurer of Wood and Bark for the ensuing year. 

ARTICLE 3: Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the reports of the Town Officers, Committees, Commissioners and 

Trustees, as printed in the Town Report, be accepted. 

ARTICLE 4 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the salaries of the elected officials of the Town for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1, 2000, and ending June 30, 2001, are fixed at the following 
amounts: 

Board of Selectmen (Chair) $200.00 

Board of Selectmen 1 00.00 

Town Clerk 500.00 

Treasurer and Collector 10.00 

Assessors, Chairman 200.00 

Assessors, other members, each 175.00 

Water Commissioners, each 75.00 

and that the Board of Assessors is authorized to employ one of its members to 
work on assessing duties at a salary not to exceed $5,200, for the said fiscal 
period. 

ARTICLE 5 Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town adopt as separate appropriations the recommendations listed in 
the report of the Finance Committee, printed on pages 25 through 35, inclusive, 
of the Financial Section and Warrant for the 2000 Annual Town Meeting, 
except for the following items where the appropriation has been amended from 
the Financial Section and Warrant: 

Dept. 3320 Minuteman Regional Vocational Technical School -reduce 
appropriation to $84,993.00. 

Dept. 9140 Health Insurance, Personal Services-Increase appropriation to 
$1,055,000.00. 

and that all items be raised by taxation except to the following extent and to the 
extent provided in any motion to be made under article 41 of the 2000 Warrant: 



20 



Dept. 1290 Town Offices - Personal Services - $60,000.00 to be taken from 
Water Revenue, and $71,000.00 to be taken from the Air Force 
School Fund. 

Dept. 1710 Conservation Commission - Personal Services - $3,379.00 to be 
taken from Wetlands Protection Fees - Receipts Reserved for 
Appropriation. 

Dept. 3100 Education - Local School System - Personal Services - 
$60,000.00 to be taken from Metco State Grant, - $67.00 to be 
taken from the Grammar School Fund Income - Expendable 
Trust, and $1,624.00 to be taken from the DeCordova School 
Equipment Fund Income - Expendable Trust. 

Dept. 4910 Cemetery Department - Expense - $5,000.00 to be taken from 
the Sale of Cemetery Lots - Receipts Reserved for Appropriation 
and $700.00 to be taken from the Cemetery Perpetual Care 
Trust Fund Income - Expendable Trust. 

Dept. 6510 Conservation Land - Personal Services - $465.00 to be taken 
from Conservation - Receipts Reserved for Appropriation. 

Dept. 4510 Water Department - Personal Services - $203,439.00 to be 
taken from Water Revenue, Expense - $155,610.00 to be taken 
from Water Revenue. 

The total for General Purposes for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2000, through June 30, 
2001, is shown as $18,148,041.00. After the application of the special funds as listed above, 
the amount to be raised is $17,486,757.00. 

ARTICLE 6 Proposed by Citizens' Petition 

DEFEATED: (by standing vote) 

That the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file a petition with 
the Great and General Court in order to allow the Town, through its Board of 
Selectmen, to issue up to two licenses for the sale of beer ("malt products") and 
wine at restaurants, with said licenses to be subject to the provisions of G.L. 
Ch. 138; and that, upon passage of said special act by the Great and General 
Court, the authority to issue said licenses shall not be effective until the 
question of allowing the Town to issue up to two beer and wine licenses, as 
described above, is passed by a majority of the votes cast on a ballot question 
at the Town election succeeding passage of the special act. 

ARTICLE 7 Proposed by Selectmen/Codman Community Farms, Inc. 

VOTED: (227 in favor, 3 opposed) 

That the Town vote to designate and restrict for agricultural uses (including 
buildings and structures serving such uses) and for conservation and open 
space uses which are compatible with agricultural preservation, under the 
continuing custody and management of the Board of Selectmen, that certain 
Town land known as the Codman Farm, said Town land being approximately 
20.37 acres and being bound by the Massachusetts Bay Transportation 
Authority railroad right-of-way, the Codman Mansion (Society for the 
Preservation of New England Antiquities), Codman Road and Lincoln Road, 
consisting of Parcels 95-1, 95-2, and 95-40, as shown on the Town Assessor's 



21 



Map and as further shown on a plan entitled "Plan of Codman Farm - Article 7 
of 2000 Town Meeting", and on file with the Town Clerk, which Town land was 
originally acquired for other municipal purposes, saving and excepting from 
such use designation, however, the existing Codman farmhouse and 
immediately appurtenant land area (the boundaries of which shall be fixed by 
the Selectmen) in order to assure that such excepted property remains 
available for housing or any other lawful municipal purpose; and to authorize 
the Selectmen to execute such documents or instruments and to take such 
other action as may be deemed necessary or appropriate by the Board of 
Selectmen in order to accomplish the purposes of this vote. 

A substitute motion was made to permanently restrict Codman Farm including farmhouse and 
other farm structures to agriculture, and/or open space and conservation was defeated by a 
majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 8 Proposed by Minuteman Regional High School 

DEFEATED: (2/3 vote required, 205 in favor, 103 opposed. More than seven voters 
requested a recount which resulted in a second count of 202 in favor, 112 
opposed) 

That the Town vote to approve in accordance with Chapter 196 of the Acts of 
1984 ("Chapter 196") the Minuteman Regional School District's Proposal for 
the construction, through an industry partnership, of an assisted living center 
on school property, substantially in accordance with the Campus Layout Plan, 
Site Layout and Utility Plan, Grading Plan, Building Elevation Plans and Floor 
Plans and which plans (the "Plans") are now on file with the Planning Board 
(the "Project"); provided that this approval of the Project under chapter 196 
shall have been approved by a two-thirds vote of the Town Meeting and, 
further, shall be subject to the acceptance and execution by the Board of 
Selectmen, with the advice of the Planning Board, of a binding and enforceable 
agreement with the Minuteman Regional School District (the "School District") 
to implement the following conditions: 

1 . After completion of the Project, no further development on the property of 
the School District located within Lincoln shall be permitted without the 
approval of the Town by a two-thirds majority vote of Town meeting, 
provided however, that notwithstanding the foregoing, the School District 
may maintain and renovate existing property or construct and maintain 
educational facilities limited to classrooms, athletic fields and facilities, and 
student laboratory space without any approval of the Town, except to the 
extent that Town approvals are otherwise required by law. 

2. The Minuteman Regional School District must document to the satisfaction 
of the Board of Selectmen that the construction of the assisted living facility 
will not impose any burdens or obligations on the Town of Lincoln to the 
Massachusetts Water Resource Authority (MWRA). 

3. The Minuteman Regional School District shall develop with its traffic 
consultant a traffic management plan satisfactory to the Board of 
Selectmen. The Town shall have the right to request that the School 
District undertake further traffic mitigation measures if the Town 
determines, in its judgment, that the traffic impacts of the uses of the 
School District's facilities impose greater burdens on the Town than those 



22 



projected in the traffic management plan submitted in connection with the 
Project. 

4. The Minuteman Regional School District shall develop and submit to the 
Town a ten-year master plan for its campus (the "Master Plan"), for 
approval by the Board of Selectmen. The School District shall maintain the 
Master Plan and material changes in such ten-year Master Plan shall be 
submitted to the Board of Selectmen for its review and approval, with the 
advice of the Planning Board 

5. To the extent permitted by law, Lincoln residents shall receive a priority for 
admission to the assisted living community located at the Project following 
full occupancy of the Project. 

6. All employees and all service deliveries shall enter the Project only through 
the main entrance of the Minuteman High School located at the 
intersection of Marrett Road and Massachusetts Avenue. 

7. The following limitations shall be imposed on the land of the School District 
located along Mill Street: 

a. Except for restoration of the homes located on such parcels to single 
family residential uses, the uses and structures of the homes shall be 
maintained at their current levels and intensity, except with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen. 

b.No access or egress of any type shall be permitted to or from Mill Street, 
except as follows: (i) the existing access to the three houses owned by 
the School District on Mill Street may be maintained, and (ii) 
underground utility lines may be brought in from Mill Street provided that 
the surface on the land and its vegetation is promptly restored as near to 
its original condition as possible. 

8. Employees of the Project shall be instructed to not use Mill Street. 

9. The Project shall be constructed and operated substantially in accordance 
with the Plans submitted to the Planning Board and shall not be used for 
any purpose other than assisted living, as defined under Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 19D, without the prior approval of the Town as 
evidenced by a two-thirds majority Town Meeting vote. 

10. The School District, or its partners in the Project, shall pay all reasonable 
attorneys' fees incurred by the Town in the review of the Project and in the 
review and negotiation of the agreement(s) between the Town and the 
School District. 

11. Such other or different conditions or agreements as the Board of 
Selectmen in their sole judgement deem necessary to implement the 
Project 

The approval of the Board of Selectmen of one or more agreements or other 
instruments with the School District respecting the foregoing conditions shall be 
deemed conclusive evidence of the satisfaction of the conditions set forth 
herein. This approval is explicitly conditioned upon the satisfaction of the 



23 



foregoing conditions and the failure of any condition due to judicial, regulatory 
or other governmental action, or the violation, or failure to satisfy, any of the 
foregoing conditions shall result in the immediate revocation of any and all 
rights and approvals granted pursuant to this vote. 

An additional motion was made under this article and passed by a majority voice vote. 
VOTED: That the Moderator appoint a committee, with the assistance of the Selectmen, 

to consider issues relating to housing, including affordable housing for the 

elderly, and present a report at the next town meeting. 



ARTICLE 9 Proposed by Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 
VOTED : (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 

ARTICLE 10 Proposed by Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (250 in favor, 4 opposed) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $3,300,000.00 for the purpose of 
financing the construction of a filtration plant at Flint's Pond, including without 
limitation all costs thereof as defined in Section 1 of Chapter 29C of the 
General Laws, as amended; that to meet this appropriation the Treasurer with 
the approval of the Selectmen is authorized to borrow $3,300,000.00 and issue 
bonds or notes therefor under Chapter 44 of the General Laws and/or Chapter 
29C of the General Laws, as amended; that such bonds or notes shall be 
general obligations of the Town unless the Treasurer with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen determines that they should be issued as limited 
obligations and may be secured by local system revenues as defined in 
Section 1 of Chapter 29C, as amended, it being the intent of the Town, 
however, in either such case that the entire principal of and interest on such 
bonds or notes shall be paid from water rates and/or surplus; that the 
Treasurer with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is authorized to borrow 
all or a portion of such amount form the Massachusetts Water Pollution 
Abatement Trust established pursuant to Chapter 29C, as amended and in 
connection therewith to enter into a loan agreement and/or security agreement 
with the Trust and otherwise to contract with the Trust and the Department of 
Environmental Protection with respect to such loan and for any federal or state 
aid available for the project or for the financing thereof; that the Board of 
Selectmen, Board of Water Commissioners or other appropriate local body or 
officials is authorized to enter into a project regulatory agreement with the 
Department of Environmental Protection, to expend all funds available for the 
project and to take any other action necessary to carry out the project; 
provided, however, that no borrowing shall be incurred under this vote until the 
Board of Selectmen determines (which determination shall be conclusive) that 
the Town has received a loan commitment from the Trust relating to the eligible 
costs of the project or portion of the project to be financed by such borrowing. 

At 5:25 p.m. it was moved, seconded and unanimously voted to adjourn the Meeting to 
Tuesday, March 28, 2000 at 7:30 p.m. 



24 






ANNUAL TOWN ELECTION 
March 27, 2000 

In accordance with Article 1 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting, the polls were 
opened at 7:30 a.m. by Town Clerk, Nancy J. Zuelke. The following wardens assisted Mrs. 
Zuelke throughout the day: Thomas Coan, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline 
Snelling and Laurence Zuelke. The polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. The total 
number of votes cast was 720 out of 3430 registered voters. Results were as follows: 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Town Clerk (1 yr) 



Nancy J. Zuelke 
Blanks 



659 

61 

720 



Board of Selectmen (3 yrs) 



Margaret B. Marsh 
Sara Mattes 
Blanks 



280 

427 

13 

720 



Town Treasurer (1 yr) 



Roy M. Raja 

Scattering 

Blanks 



582 

3 

135 

720 



Board of Assessors (3 yrs) 



Edward Morgan 

Scattering 

Blanks 



144 

18 

558 

720 



School Committee (3 yrs) 



Anne Doyle 

Scattering 

Blanks 



328 

9 

383 

720 



School Committee (2 yrs) 



Terry Perlmutter 
Anne Doyle 
Blanks 



573 

11 

136 

720 



Water Commissioner (3 yrs) 



Andrew J. Cole 

Scattering 

Blanks 



574 

2 

144 

720 



Board of Health (3 yrs) 



Diane Haessler 
Blanks 



580 
140 
720 



25 



Office 


Candidate 


Cemetery Commissioner (3 yrs) 


Ann Janes 
Blanks 


Planning Board (5 yrs) 


Edward Rolfe 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Commissioner of Trust Funds 
(3 yrs) 


Henry Morgan 
Neil Feinberg 
Scattering 
Blanks 


Trustee Bemis Fund (3 yrs) 


Linda McConchie 
Blanks 


Trustee DeCordova & Dana 
Museum (4 yrs) 


Joseph L. Bower 
Blanks 


Housing Commission (3 yrs) 


Betty Jane Scheff 
Blanks 


Recreation committee (3 yrs) 


John Dumont 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
School District (2) (3 yrs) 


Charles Schwager 
Andrew Schwarz 
Scattering 
Blanks 



Total 

585 

135 
720 

473 

17 

230 

720 

17 

15 

9 

679 

720 

595 

125 
720 

565 
155 
720 

555 

165 
720 

52 

14 
654 
720 

459 

441 

2 

538 

1440 



26 



ADJOURNED TOWN MEETING 
March 28, 2000 

On Tuesday, March 28, 2000 the adjourned session of the March 25, 2000 Annual Town 
Meeting was called to order at 7:37 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French and a quorum being 
present (229 voters throughout the night), the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 1 1 Proposed by Historical Commission 

VOTED: (by standing vote) 

That the Town vote to amend its General By-laws by adopting a new Article 21 , 
entitled "Demolition Delay By-law", the full text of which was made available at 
the Town Clerk's office and has been distributed to this Town Meeting, for the 
purpose of delaying the demolition or significant modification of buildings or 
structures within the Town which constitute distinctive features of the 
architectural or historic resources of the Town. 

DEMOLITION OF SIGNIFICANT BUILDINGS OR STRUCTURES 
SECTION 1 INTENT AND PURPOSE 

This By-Law is adopted for the purpose of protecting the historic and aesthetic 
qualities of the Town by preserving, rehabilitating or restoring, whenever 
possible, buildings or structures which constitute or reflect distinctive features 
of the architectural or historic resources of the Town, thereby promoting the 
public welfare and preserving the cultural heritage of the Town. This By-Law 
applies only to the exteriors of buildings and structures. 

SECTION 2 DEFINITIONS 

For the purposes of this By-Law, the following words and phrases have the 
following meanings: 

2.1 Building: any combination of materials forming a shelter for persons, 
animals or property. 

2.2 Day: calendar day. 

2.3 Demolition: any act of pulling down, destroying, removing, burning by 
arson, dismantling, or razing a building or structure, or any substantial portion 
thereof, or commencing the work of total or substantial destruction with the 
intent of completion of the same. Substantial portion is defined as twenty-five 
percent (25%) of the volume of the building or structure, or twenty-five percent 
(25%) of the roof structure. 

2.4 Demolition Permit: a written approval for demolition of a building or 
structure, issued by the LBI in response to an application for such a permit. 

2.5 Historic District: an historic district established by the Town pursuant 
to Chapter 40C of the Massachusetts General Laws or special law. 

2.6 LBI: the Lincoln Building Inspector, or other person authorized by state 
law or local By-Law to issue demolition permits in the Town. 



27 



2.7 LHC: the Lincoln Historical Commission. 

2.8 Preferably Preserved Significant Building or Structure: any historically 
significant building or structure which is established after a public hearing by 
the LHC to be worthy of preservation in whole or in part. 

2.9 Premises: the entire parcel of land upon which the significant building 
or structure is or was located. 

2.10 Significant Building or Structure: any building and/or structure, or 
portion thereof, not within an historic district, but which meets one or more of 
the following criteria: 

A. It is listed on, or is within an area listed on, the National or 
State Register of Historic Places, or is the subject of a pending application for 
listing on said National or State Register; 

B. It is: 

(1) determined by majority vote of the LHC to be importantly 
associated with one or more historic persons or events, or with the 
architectural, cultural, political, economic or social history of the Town of 
Lincoln, The Commonwealth of Massachusetts, or the United States of 
America; or 

(2) determined by majority vote of the LHC to be historically or 
architecturally important by reason of period, style, method of construction, or 
association with a particular architect or builder, either by itself or in the context 
of a group of buildings or structures. 

2.11 Structure: the combination of materials or part thereof other than a 
building, including but not limited to a bridge, dam, tower, silo, monument, 
stone wall, fence, path or road. 

2.12 Six-Month Delay: the six-month period, dated from the submission of 
the LHC report. 

SECTION 3 PROCEDURE 

3.1 No owner, tenant or occupant of any premises shall undertake any 
demolition of a building or structure on such premises without first submitting 
an application for a demolition permit in accordance with this By-law. A permit 
for the demolition of a building or structure shall be issued only upon 
compliance with the provisions of this By-Law. 

3.2 The LBI shall forward a copy of each demolition permit application for a j 
building or structure identified in SECTION 2 of this By-Law to the LHC and 
shall give public notice at the expense of the applicant in the local newspaper 
within seven (7) days after the filing of such application. Every application for a 
demolition permit for a building and/or structure subject to the provisions of this 
By-law, as provided in SECTION 2 of this By-Law, shall be filed with the LBI 
and shall contain the following information: 



28 






A. the address of the building and/or structure to be demolished; 

B. the owner's name, current address and telephone number; 

C. a brief description of the type of building and/or structure and of the 
proposed demolition; and 

D. the date of construction of the building and/or structure as established by 
the Board of Assessors, deed, or other documentation. 

3.3 Within thirty (30) days after its receipt of such application, the LHC 
shall determine whether or not it is a significant building or structure. The 
applicant for the permit shall be entitled to make a presentation to the LHC if he 
or she makes a timely request in writing to the LHC. 

3.4 If the LHC determines that the building or structure is not significant, it 
shall so notify the LBI and the applicant in writing and the LBI may issue a 
demolition permit. If the LHC determines that the building or structure is 
significant, it shall notify the LBI and the applicant in writing that a demolition 
plan review must be made prior to the issuance of a demolition permit. If the 
LHC fails to notify the LBI and the applicant of its determination within thirty 
(30) days after its receipt of the application, then the building or structure shall 
be deemed not significant and the LBI may issue a demolition permit. 

3.5 If the applicant decides to proceed, then within sixty (60) days after the 
applicant is notified that the LHC has determined that a building or structure is 
significant, the applicant for the permit shall submit to the LHC five (5) copies of 
a demolition plan, which shall include the following information: 

A. a map showing the location of the building or structure to be demolished 
with reference to lot lines and to neighboring buildings and structures; 

B. photographs of all elevations; 

C. a description of the building or structure, or part thereof, to be demolished; 

D. the reason for the proposed demolition and data supporting said reason; 
and 

E. plans for proposed restoration or building. 

3.6 Within thirty (30) days of receipt of the materials required under 
SECTION 3.5 the LHC shall hold a public hearing with respect to the 
application for a demolition permit, and shall give public notice at the expense 
of the applicant in a local newspaper of the time, place and purposes thereof at 
least fourteen (14) days before said hearing in such manner as it may 
determine, and by mailing, postage prepaid, a copy of said notice to the 
applicant, to the owners of all adjoining property and other property deemed by 
the LHC to be materially affected thereby as they appear on the most recent 
real estate tax list of the board of assessors, or the planning board, or any 
person filing written request for notice of hearings, and to such other persons 
as the LHC shall deem appropriate to receive notice. Within thirty (30) days 



29 



after the closing of the public hearing, the LHC shall file a written report with the 
LBI on the demolition plan which shall include the following: 

A. a description of the age, architectural style, historical association and 
importance of the building or structure to be demolished; and 

B. a determination as to whether or not the building or structure should be 
preferably preserved and the reasons therefor. 

3.7 If, following the demolition plan review, the LHC does not determine 
that the building or structure should be preferably preserved, or if the LHC fails 
to file a report with the LBI within the time limit set out in SECTION 3.6, then 
the LBI may issue a demolition permit. 

3.8 If, following the demolition plan review, the LHC determines that the 
building or structure should be preferably preserved, then the LBI shall not 
issue a demolition permit for a period of six (6) months from the date of the 
filing of the LHC's report unless the LHC informs the LBI prior to the expiration 
of such six (6) month period that it is satisfied that the applicant for the 
demolition permit has made a bona fide , reasonable and unsuccessful effort to 
find a way to preserve, rehabilitate or restore the building or structure, or has 
agreed to accept a demolition permit on specified conditions approved by the 
LHC. 

SECTION 4 EMERGENCY DEMOLITION 

If the condition of a building or structure poses a serious and imminent threat to 
public health or safety due to its deteriorated condition, the owner of such 
building or structure may request the issuance of an emergency demolition 
permit from the LBI. As soon as practicable after the receipt of such a request, 
the LBI shall arrange to have the property inspected by a board consisting of 
the LBI, the Chairs of the LHC and the Board of Health, and the Chief of the 
Fire Department, or their respective designees. After the inspection of the 
building or structure and consultation of this board, the LBI shall determine 
whether the condition of the building or structure represents a serious and 
imminent threat to public health or safety and whether there is any reasonable 
alternative to the immediate demolition of the building or structure which would 
protect the public health and safety. If the LBI finds that the condition of the 
building or structure poses a serious and imminent threat to public health or 
safety, and that there is no reasonable alternative to the immediate demolition 
thereof, he or she may issue an emergency demolition permit to the owner of 
the building or structure. Whenever the LBI issues an emergency demolition 
permit under the provisions of this SECTION 4, he or she shall prepare a 
written report describing the condition of the building or structure and the basis 
of the decision to issue an emergency demolition permit with the LHC. Nothing 
in this SECTION 4 shall be inconsistent with the procedures for the demolition 
and/or securing of buildings and structures established by Chapter 143, 
Sections 6-10, of the Massachusetts General Laws. In the event that a Board 
of Survey is convened under the provisions of Section 8 of said Chapter 143 
with regard to any building or structure identified in SECTION 2 of this By-Law, 
the LBI shall request the Chair of the LHC or his or her designee to accompany 
that Board of Survey during its inspection. A copy of the written report 
prepared as a result of such inspection shall be filed with the LHC. 



30 



SECTION 5 NON-COMPLIANCE 

Anyone who demolishes a building or structure identified in SECTION 2 of this 
By-Law without first obtaining, and complying fully with the provisions of, a 
demolition permit, shall be subject to a fine of three hundred dollars ($300) for 
each day, not to exceed sixty (60) days, in which such person was not in 
compliance with the provisions of a demolition permit. Upon a determination by 
the LHC that a building or structure is a preferably preserved significant 
building or structure, the owner shall be responsible for properly securing the 
building or structure, if vacant, to the satisfaction of the LBI. Should the owner 
fail to secure the building or structure, the loss of such building or structure 
through fire or other cause shall be considered demolition. In addition, unless 
a demolition permit was obtained for such demolition, and unless such permit 
was fully complied with, the LBI shall not for a period of three (3) years after the 
date of demolition issue a building permit for erection of a building and/or 
structure, paving of driveways or for parking pertaining to any premises on 
which a building or structure identified in SECTION 2 of this By-Law has been 
demolished. 

SECTION 6 BUILDING PERMITS 

No permit for the erection of a new structure on the site of an existing 
significant building or structure may be issued prior to the issuance of a 
demolition permit for such existing building or structure. 

No building permit shall be issued unless and until the applicant has satisfied 
all obligations for approvals under the Lincoln Zoning By-Law, Lincoln 
Wetlands Protection By-law, Wetlands Protection Act, sanitary codes, and 
other pertinent federal, state and local laws. 

SECTION 7 INTERSECTION WITH ZONING BY-LA W 

The grant of a demolition permit by the LHC under this By-Law shall not be 
construed as approval by the Town of Lincoln for the construction or 
reconstruction of any building or structure on the property. Once a demolition 
permit has been granted by the LHC under this By-law, unless the LBI has 
determined that the proposed construction may proceed as of right, the 
recipient of that demolition permit must obtain all approvals required under the 
Lincoln Zoning By-Law from the Zoning Board of Appeals in the form of a 
special permit or variance for any such construction or reconstruction before a 
building permit shall issue. 

SECTION 8 APPEALS TO SUPERIOR COURT 

Any person aggrieved by a determination of the LHC may, within twenty (20) 
days after the filing of the notice of such determination with the LBI, appeal to 
the superior court for Middlesex County. The court shall hear all pertinent 
evidence and shall annul the determination of the LHC if it finds the decision of 
the LHC to be unsupported by the evidence or to exceed the authority of the 
LHC or may remand the case for further action by the LHC or make such other 
decree as justice and equity shall require. 



31 



SECTION 9 SEVERABILITY 

In case any section, paragraph or part of this By-Law is declared invalid or 
unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdiction, every other section, 
paragraph and part of this By-law shall continue in full force and effect. 

ARTICLE 12 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to amend Article 1 1 , Section 3A of its General By-laws, 
entitled "Public Way Access permits", by adding a sentence to the first 
paragraph of clause C. thereof, so that such paragraph as so amended shall 
read as follows (changes are underlined): 



ARTICLE 13 
VOTED: 



"C. Submittal of Permit Application 

The Board of Selectmen shall be responsible for the issuance and/or denial of 
public way access permits. A permit applicant shall request issuance of a 
permit on a standard form, supplied by the Board of Selectmen. A permit shall 
be limited to a single curb cut, unless expressly authorized by the Board of 
Selectmen following recommendation of the Planning Board. A permit 
application shall be deemed complete by the Board of Selectmen only after the 
following items have been submitted: (1) standard application form; (2) 
evidence of compliance with the Massachusetts Environmental Policy Act by 
the Executive Office of Environmental Affairs of the Commonwealth, if 
determined to be necessary; (3) engineering plans acceptable to the Board of 
Selectmen, where required by the Board." 

Proposed by Citizens' Petition 
(123 in favor 57 opposed) 

That the Town vote to amend the Preliminary Development and Use Plan for 
the NL-North Lincoln Planned Development District No. 3 -Inn adopted by the 
Town of Lincoln at the 1999 Annual Town Meeting on March 28, 1999 pursuant 
to Warrant Article No. 35, by amending Section 7.2 of the Preliminary 
Development and Use Plan so as to delete the words "perpetual scenic 
easement" where said language appears in the first paragraph of Section 7.2 
and substituting therefore the language "perpetual scenic easement as 
allowed under Massachusetts General Laws Ch 184 in the form agreed to by 
the Massachusetts Port Authority in the proposed scenic easement on file at 
the Town Clerk's office and presented to the Town of Lincoln 2000 Annual 
Town Meeting"; so that the full text of said Section 7.2 shall read as follows 
(changes are underlined): 

"The Minute Man Inn land parcel is located outside of the viewshed (area 
within the sight line) of the Minute Man National Historical Park; however, 
certain portions of adjourning Massachusetts Port Authority land holdings are 
within the viewshed of the park, more particularly from "The Bloody Angle". In 
an effort to forever protect this critical historical viewshed of the Minute Man 
National Historical Park, it shall be a condition of this rezoning that no building 
permit shall issue for The Minute Man Inn until the applicant delivers to the 
Town of Lincoln evidence of a perpetual scenic easement as allowed under 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 184 in the form agreed to bv the 
Massachusetts Port Authority in the proposed scenic easement on file a the 
Town Clerk's office and presented to the Town of Lincoln 2000 Annual Town 



32 



Meeting, on land owned by the Massachusetts Port Authority, which property 
abuts both The Minute Man Inn property and the Minute Man National 
Historical Park." 

ARTICLE 14 Proposed by Citizens' Petition 

DEFEATED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to amend Section 12.6 of its Zoning By-laws entitled 
"WCF - Wireless Communications Facilities Overlay District" by adding in 
Section 12.6.2 - LOCATION the following new parcels to the Wireless 
Communications Facilities Overlay District: 

Assessor's Map Parcel No. Location/Street Address Approximate Acreage 

14- 12.00 23 Cambridge Turnpike 3 acres 

14- 12.01 23 Cambridge Turnpike 3 acres 

ARTICLE 15 Proposed by Citizens' Petition 
DEFEATED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Moderator shall appoint a committee and charge that committee: 

1 . To inquire of the Board of Appeals as to its present interpretations of state 
law and the Lincoln Zoning Bylaw so as to ascertain which proposed 
construction, renovation or addition projects on a non-conforming lot 
require a special permit, and what conditions would typically accompany 
such a special permit, thereafter to report those interpretations and 
conditions to the Town at its 2001 Annual Meeting, and 

2. To review the present special permit process and recommend to the 
Planning Board and to the Town at its 2001 Annual Meeting such changes 
to the Lincoln Zoning Bylaw as shall make the present special permit 
process better, faster and cheaper for both applicants and neighbors. 

AND FURTHER, 

3. After such inquiry and review, to present to the Town at its 2001 Annual 
Meeting such motions as are appropriate so that the Town may select from 
among them the bylaw which shall govern the need for special permits on 
non-conforming lots. 

Related to this article it was noted that the minutes of the 1999 Annual Town Meeting, Article 32 
should state that "An amendment to allow additions without a special permit if the addition is at 
least fifty feet from all lot lines was defeated." 

ARTICLE 16 Proposed by South Lincoln Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town accept a report from the South Lincoln Planning Committee 
relative to the status of its ongoing efforts to create a development plan for the 
South Lincoln Business Area. 



33 



ARTICLE 1 7 Proposed by Article 6 Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town hear a report containing a summary of the final 
recommendations of the Citizen Participation and Planning Process Committee 
(C3PO). 

ARTICLE 18 Proposed by Land Bank Study Committee 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 

At 11:10 p.m. it was moved, seconded and unanimously voted to adjourn the Meeting to 
Wednesday, March 29, 2000 at 7:30 p.m. 

ADJOURNED TOWN MEETING 
March 29, 2000 

On Wednesday, March 29, 2000 the adjourned session of the March 25, 2000 Annual Town 
Meeting was called to order at 8:15 p.m. by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French and a quorum 
being present (1 14 voters throughout the night), the following business was transacted: 



ARTICLE 19 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend Article XI, Section 15 (Recycling) of its General 
By-laws to add leaves and other yardwaste (grass clippings) to the list of 
recyclable materials that must be separated from the ordinary waste-stream, so 
that such section as amended shall read as follows (changes are underlined) 

"Section 15. Recycling. 

All Lincoln residents or other persons using the Town's transfer station facility 
shall comply with all requirements imposed by the Selectmen from time to time 
for the physical separation and separate disposal of recyclable waste 
materials. Categories for such mandatory recycling may include, but are not 
limited to: glass, cans and other metal, paper and newspaper, leaves and 
grass clippings or other yard wastes, and other wastes." 

An amendment to change "mandatory recycling" to "now entirely voluntary recycling" was 
defeated by a majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 20 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $415,680.00, distinct 
from that authorized under Article 5 of the Warrant for the 2000 Annual Town 
Meeting, to provide educational program enhancement consistent with the 
intent of the State Education Reform Act, as determined by the School 
Committee. 

ARTICLE 21 Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $115,000.00 to be 
placed in the Town's Stabilization Fund in accordance with Massachusetts 
General Laws c. 40, s 5B. 



34 



ARTICLE 22 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $140,091.36 under G.L. Chapter 
90, pursuant to Chapter 127 and Chapter 53A of the Acts of 1999, to be used 
for the construction, reconstruction, and/or maintenance and repair of roads 
and bridges. 

ARTICLE 23 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $100,000.00 for the 

repair and maintenance of Town roads. 

ARTICLE 24 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $66,000.00 for the 

repair and maintenance of Town-owned buildings. 

ARTICLE 25 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously as amended) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $25,000.00 for 
professional services and other necessary expenses that may be incurred by 
the Hanscom Area Towns Committee (HATS). 

An amendment to increase the sum from $15,000.00 to $25,000.00 was passed by a majority 
voice vote. 

ARTICLE 26 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $12,000.00 to improve 

the electrical system at Bemis Hall. 

ARTICLE 27 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 

ARTICLE 28 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000.00 for the 

painting of the Codman Farmhouse. 

An amendment to reduce the sum to $1 ,000.00 was defeated by a majority voice vote. 



ARTICLE 29 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000.00 for the 
reconstruction of the Bedford Road/Morningside Lane/Sunnyside Lane 
intersection and any other related costs. 



35 



ARTICLE 30 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $35,000.00 to upgrade 
the Fire Department's radio system, including a repeater station, emergency 
generator and any other related costs. 

ARTICLE 31 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $82,000.00 for the 
Police Department to purchase three marked vehicles and related equipment, 
and to authorize the disposal by sale or otherwise of excess vehicles and 
equipment. 

An amendment to purchase two 4 wheel drive vehicles chosen from the 10 best cars list from 
the January Car & Driver magazine was defeated by a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 32 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $105,000.00 for the 
purchase of new computer equipment for Town departments including 
hardware, software, installation, training, maintenance and other related costs. 

ARTICLE 33 Proposed by Conservation Commission 
VOTED; (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000.00 for 

restoration of town ponds and fields. 

ARTICLE 34 Proposed by Conservation Commission 
VOTED: (Unanimously on Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $9, 000.00 to provide 

energy efficient lighting at the Hartwell Main Building. 

ARTICLE 35 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $30,000.00 to 
undertake a study of the Lincoln Public Schools' wastewater discharge 
systems and any other related costs. 

ARTICLE 36 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $45, 000.00 to 
rehabilitate classrooms at the Lincoln School Complex and any other related 
costs. 



ARTICLE 37 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $62,500.00 to replace 
a rolling partition in the Brooks Fieldhouse at the elementary school complex, 
including costs of design, engineering and any other related costs. 



36 



ARTICLE 38 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $156,000.00 to replace 
the boiler in the Hartwell Main building and any other related costs. 

ARTICLE 39 Proposed by Recreation Committee 
VOTED: (Unanimously on Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $14,000.00 for the 

purchase of recreation field maintenance equipment. 

ARTICLE 40 Proposed by Recreation Committee 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 

ARTICLE 41 Proposed by Finance Committee 
VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the sum of $1,477,646.00 be taken from Free Cash to reduce the total 

amount to be raised by taxation. 

The Moderator paid tribute to those who had passed away since year. Particular mention was 
made of Bill Swift, former Town Counsel, and Ken Bergen, former Moderator. 

Honor was given to several officers who were retiring as follows: 

Peter Sugar from the Board of Selectmen 

Gary Taylor from the Finance Committee 

Pat Phillipps from the School Committee 

Palmer Faran from the Planning Board 
Recognition was made to the Town staff who completed the details of putting on the Town 
Meeting. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded, and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 9:30 p.m. 

STATE PRIMARY 
September 19,2000 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by Nancy J. 
Zuelke, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the following wardens: Thomas 
Coan, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacquelyn Snelling, Laurence Zuelke. The Polls were 
declared closed at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. Zuelke. The total number of votes cast were 231, which 
were divided as follows: Democratic - 198, Republican - 31, Libertarian - 2. The total number 
of registered voters for this election was 3555. 



37 







REPUBLICAN 








Office 


Candidate 


1A 


1B 


Total 


Senator in Congress 


Jack E. Robinson 

18 

Scattering 

Blanks 


18 

1 
12 
31 









1 
12 
31 


Representative in Congress 
5 th District 


Blanks 












Representative in Congress 
7 th District 


Blanks 




31 




31 



Councillor 3 rd District 



Blanks 



31 



31 



Senator in General Court 
5 th Middlesex District 



Andrew B. Pryor 
Blanks 



22 
_9 

31 



22 
_9 

31 



Representative in General 
Court 15 th Middlesex District 



Blanks 



31 



31 



Clerk of Court Blanks 
Middlesex County 

Register of Deeds Blanks 
Middlesex Southern District 

Register of Probate Lee Johnson 

Middlesex County Blanks 



31 





31 


31 





31 


29 





29 


2 





2 


31 





31 



Office 



DEMOCRATIC 
Candidate 



1A 



1B 



Total 



Senator in Congress 



Representative in Congress 
5 th District 



Edward M. Kennedy 
Blanks 



Martin T. Meehan 
Joseph E. Osbaldeston 
Thomas P. Tierney 
Blanks 



38 



170 

21 

191 



Representative in Congress 


Edward J. Markey 


163 


7 th District 


Blanks 


28 

191 



6 


176 


1 


22 


7 


198 


5 


5 


1 


1 


1 


1 








7 


7 




163 




28 




191 



DEMOCRATIC 



Office 



Candidate 



1A 



1B 



Total 



Councillor 3 rd District 



Senator in General Court 
5 th Middlesex District 



Representative in General 
Court 15 th Middlesex District 



Clerk of Court 
Middlesex County 



Marilyn M. Petitto Devaney 
Ruth E. Nemzoff 
Blanks 



Susan C. 
Blanks 



Fargo 



Jay R. Kaufman 
Blanks 



Edward J. Sullivan 

Dennis Michael Sullivan 
Blanks 



Register of Deeds Eugene C. Brune 

Middlesex Southern District Blanks 



Register of Probate 
Middlesex County 



Senator in Congress 



Dean J. Bruno 
John R. Buonomo 
Thomas B. Concannon, 
Tara DeCristofaro 
Francis X. Flaherty 
Melissa J. Hurley 
Robert Wesley Keough 
L. Paul Lucero 
Ed McMahon 
Scattering 
Blanks 



LIBERTARIAN 
Carla A. Howell 



Jr. 



65 

80 

46 

191 

176 

15 
191 

177 

14 

191 



28 
75 

191 

108 
83 

191 



33 

37 
6 
7 

35 
4 
2 
2 
2 

57 
191 



3 


68 


2 


82 


2 


48 


7 


198 


6 


182 


1 


16 


7 


198 


6 


183 


1 


15 


7 


198 


2 


90 


2 


30 


3 


78 


7 


198 


3 


111 


4 


87 


7 


198 





6 





33 


1 


38 





6 


1 


8 





35 


1 


5 





2 





2 





2 


4 


61 


7 


198 



All other positions on the Libertarian ballot had no candidate running and no write-ins were 
voted on these ballots. 



39 



• SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
November 4, 2000 
Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Special Town Meeting was called to order in the 
Donaldson Auditorium on November 4, 2000 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French, at 9:35 
a.m., and a quorum being present, (470 voters) the following business was transacted: 

Article 1 Proposed by Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 

VOTED: (Overwhelming majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to approve the amount of the $68,500,000 debt authorized on 
September 26, 2000 by the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School District School 
Committee for the purpose of financing costs of constructing and equipping a new 
District High School, which may incorporate a portion of the existing District High 
School, including the financing of all other incidental costs; provided, however, that 
the foregoing approval shall be contingent upon passage at the Town election of a 
Proposition 2 1 / 2 debt exclusion question under General Laws Chapter 59, section 
21 C(k) regarding the debt so authorized. 

Article 2 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (225 in favor, 6 opposed) 

That the Town vote to amend Section 12.6, WCF - Wireless Communications 
Facilities Overlay District, of its Zoning By-laws relative to the siting of wireless 
communications facilities, by adding in Section 12.6.2 - (Locations) the following 
new parcels to the Wireless Communications Facilities Overlay District which may 
be considered for the installation of wireless communications facilities: 

Assessor's Map Parcel No. Location/Street Address Approximate Acreage 

29-25 Bedford Road 1 .46 acres 

(The rear portion of Tracey's service station owned by Robert Tracey) 
24-1 Cambridge Turnpike 10.21 acres 

(Owned by the Estate of Yagjian, John J. Yagjian, Executor) 

An amendment to remove the 29-25 site was defeated by a majority voice vote. 

An amendment to add to Town land site 29-26 was defeated by a majority voice vote. 

Article 3 Proposed by the Planning Board 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 

Article 4 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 



Article 5 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to support the goal of retaining the main branch of the Lincoln 
Post Office at the Mall at Lincoln Station, within the B1 district, in South Lincoln. 



An amendment to insert the words "retail portion" before "Lincoln Post Office" and to remove 

the words "Mall at Lincoln Station" was defeated. 

An amendment to delete the words "at the Mall at Lincoln Station" was defeated. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded, and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 1:10 p.m. 



40 



STATE ELECTION 
November 7, 2000 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by Nancy J. 
Zuelke, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the following wardens: Thomas 
Coan, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacquelyn Snelling, Eleanor Wilfert. The Polls were 
declared closed at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. Zuelke. The total number of votes cast were 3383. The 
total number of registered voters for this election was 3889. 



Office 


Candidate 


1A 


President & Vice President 


Browne & Olivier 


25 




Buchanan & Higgins, Sr 


2 




Bush & Cheney 


937 




Gore & Lieberman 


1921 




Hagelin & Tompkins 


2 




Nader & LaDuke 


321 




Scattering 


4 




Blanks 


21 
3233 


Senator in Congress 


Edward M. Kennedy 


2248 




Carla A. Howell 


445 




Jack E. Robinson, III 


333 




Dale E. Friedgen 


13 




Philip Hyde III 


3 




Philip F. Lawler 


17 




Scattering 


3 




Blanks 


JIO 
3233 


Representative in Congress 


Martin T. Meehan 




5 th District 


Blanks 




Representative in Congress 


Edward J. Markey 


2384 


7 th District 


Scattering 


15 




Blanks 


834 



1B 



Total 



Councillor 3 rd District 



3233 

Marilyn M. Petitto Devaney 1885 
Barry T. Hutch 302 

Scattering 7 

Blanks 1039 

3233 



Senator in General Court 
5 th Middlesex District 



Susan C. Fargo 
Andrew B. Pryor 
Scattering 
Blanks 



2384 

681 

1 

167 

3233 



1 


26 





2 


37 


974 


94 


2015 





2 


16 


337 





4 


2 


23 


150 


3383 


119 


2367 


16 


461 


8 


341 





13 





3 


2 


19 





3 


5 


175 


150 


3383 


122 


122 


28 


28 


150 


150 




2384 




15 




834 




3383 


106 


1991 


11 


313 





7 


33 


1072 


150 


3383 


120 


2504 


25 


706 





1 


_5 


172 


150 


3383 



41 



Office 


Candidate 


1A 


1B 


Total 


Rep. in General Court 


Jay R. Kaufman 


2417 


123 


2540 


15 th Middlesex District 


Scattering 


7 





7 




Blanks 


809 


27 


836 






3232 


150 


3383 


Clerk of Courts 


Edward J. Sullivan 


2003 


97 


2100 


Middlesex County 


Scattering 


7 





7 




Blanks 


1223 


53 


1276 






3233 


150 


3383 


Register of Deeds 


Eugene C. Brune 


1930 


96 


2026 


Middlesex Southern District 


Scattering 


9 


1 


10 




Blanks 


1294 


53 


1347 






3233 


150 


3383 


Register of Probate 


John R. Buonomo 


1034 


59 


1093 


Middlesex County 


Lee Johnson 


694 


19 


713 




Diane Poulos Harpell 


694 


43 


737 




Scattering 


3 





3 




Blanks 


808 


29 


837 






3233 


150 


3383 



Question 1 



Question 2 



PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTITUTION 

Do you approve of the adoption of an amendment to the constitution 
summarized below which was approved by the General Court in joint sessions 
of the two houses on June 9, 1998 (yeas 186 - nays 3); and again on June 28, 
2000 (yeas 188 - nays 0)? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed constitutional amendment would require that new district 
boundaries for state representatives, state senators, and governor's 
councillors, which are redrawn every ten years based on the most recent 
federal census, take effect for the state election held two years after the federal 
census, rather than the election four years after the census as under the' 
current system. 



Yes 


2525 


116 


2641 


No 


529 


26 


555 


Blanks 


179 


8 


187 




3233 


150 


3383 



187 

J 

tutior 



PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTITUTION 
Do you approve of the adoption of an amendment to the constitutioi 
summarized below, which was approved by the General court in joint sessions 
of the two houses on July 29, 1998 (yeas 155 - nays 34); and again on Jund 
28, 2000 (yeas 144 - nays 45)? 



42 



SUMMARY 

This proposed constitutional amendment would prohibit persons who are 
incarcerated in a correctional facility due to a felony conviction from voting in 
elections for governor, lieutenant governor, state senator, or state 
representative. The amendment would also result in such persons being 
ineligible to vote for governor's councillor, secretary of state, state treasurer, 
state auditor, state attorney general, or United States senator or representative 
in Congress. 

Yes 1458 76 1534 

No 1665 71 1736 

Blanks JMO __3 _U3 

3233 150 3383 

Question 3 LAW PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE PETITION 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by 
the Senate of the House of Representatives before May 3, 2000? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would prohibit in Massachusetts any dog racing or racing 
meeting where any form of betting or wagering on the speed or ability of dogs 
occurs. 

The State Racing Commission would be prohibited from accepting or approving 
any application or request for racing dates for dog racing. 

Any person violating the proposed law could be required to pay a civil penalty 
of not less than $20,000 to the State Racing Commission. The penalty would 
be used for the Commission's administrative purposes, subject to appropriation 
by the state Legislature. 

All existing provisions of the part of the state's General Laws concerning dog 
and horse racing meetings would be interpreted as not applying to anything 
dog-related. 

The proposed law would take effect on June 1 , 2001 . The proposed law states 
that if any of its parts were declared invalid, the rest of the law would stay in 
effect. 

Yes 2069 107 2176 

No 1047 40 1087 

Blanks JM7 _3 _J20 

3233 150 3383 



43 



LAW PROPOSED BY IINITIATIVE PETITION 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by 
the Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2000? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would repeal the law setting the state personal income tax 
rate on Part B taxable income (such as wages and salaries), which was 5.95% 
as of September 1, 1999, and would set the rate of 5.6% for tax year 2001, 
5.3% for tax year 2002, and 5% for tax year 2003 and after. If the Legislature 
set a lower rate for any of those years, that lower rate would apply. 

The proposed law states that if any of its parts were declared invalid, the other 
parts would remain in effect. 



Yes 
No 

Blanks 



1777 

1354 

102 

3233 



89 1866 

60 1414 

1 103 

150 3383 



LAW PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE PETITION 

Do you approve of a law summarized below on which no vote was taken by the 
Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2000? 

SUMMARY 



This proposed law would set up a state Health Care Council to review and 
recommend legislation for a health care system that ensures comprehensive, 
high quality health care coverage for all Massachusetts residents. Until the 
Council decided that such a system had been set up, the proposed law would 
prohibit the conversion of non-profit hospitals, health maintenance 
organizations (HMOs), and health insurance firms to for-profit status. The 
proposed law would also require health insurance carriers to provide certain 
rights to patients and health care professionals, starting January 1 , 2001 . 

The Council would recommend laws to set up, and would decide whether laws 
had been passed to ensure, a health care systems that provides: 

barrier-free access to health care services; 

patients' freedom to choose their health care providers, get second 

opinions, and appeal denials of care; 

health care professional's freedom to act solely in the best interest of their 

patients; 

affordable coverage, with cost increases no greater than national 

averages; 

preserving and increasing the quality of care and encouraging research; 

at least 90% of all premiums to be used for patient care, public health, and 

training/research, and no more than 10% for administrative costs, with 

simpler paperwork and administration; 

a prohibition of financial incentives that limit patient access to health care, 

and limits on incentives for inappropriate care. 



44 



The Council would include 17 members representing health care and other 
organizations. It would hold public hearings, study proposals, and make 
recommendations to the state Commissioner of Public Health and the 
Legislature on laws and other steps needed to set up a system meeting the 
above requirements. The proposed law would also create a special legislative 
committee, including legislators and members of the Council, to make 
recommendations by September 30, 2001, for laws to set up a system meeting 
the above requirements by July 1, 2002. 



Starting January 1, 2001, the proposed law would require health insurance 
carriers to guarantee certain rights to their insured patients and to health care 
professionals. These rights would include: 

• patients' right to choose all of their health care providers, subject to the 
approval of a freely chosen primary care provider who has no financial 
incentive to deny care, and subject to payment of a reasonable extra fee to 
see a provider outside the carrier's network; 

health care professional's right to make medical decisions in consultation 
with their patients; 

patients' right to transitional insurance coverage when they are undergoing 
a course of treatment from a health care provider whose contract with a 
carrier is being terminated; 

patients' right to medically necessary referrals to specialists; 
limits on and disclosure of contracts between carriers and health care 
providers that create financial incentives to delay or limit care or provide 
inappropriate care; 

health care professionals' right to discuss health benefit plans with insured 
patients and to advocate on behalf of their patients; 
carriers could not terminate health care providers' contracts without cause; 
patients' right to receive emergency services, subject to authorization 
procedures, and to be reimbursed when they pay cash for emergency 
services from providers not affiliated with their carrier; 
utilization review procedures that meet specific standards, including 
patients' right to appeal to the Commissioner of Public Health; 
in any year at least 90% of a carrier's Massachusetts revenue must be 
spent on Massachusetts health care, and a carrier that spent more than 
10% for non-health care purposes would have to refund the excess to its 
insured patients. Each carrier would have to report its revenues, 
premiums, and expenditures to the state Commissioner of Insurance every 
year. 
The proposed law states that it would not interfere with any existing contract, 
including contract terms (such as automatic renewal or option clauses) that 
may go into effect after January 1 , 2001 . The proposed law states that if any of 
its parts were declared invalid, the rest of the law would stay in effect. 



Yes 
No 

Blanks 



1633 

1469 

131 

3233 



73 1706 

74 1543 
3 134 

150 3383 



LAW PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE PETITION 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by 
the Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2000? 



45 



SUMMARY 

This proposed law would allow a state personal income taxpayer a tax credit 
equal to the amount of tolls the taxpayer paid during the taxable year on all 
Massachusetts roads, highways, tunnels, and bridges, including the 
Massachusetts Turnpike and its Boston Extension, the Tobin Bridge, and the 
Sumner, Callahan, and Ted Williams Tunnels. Also, a corporation would be 
allowed a credit against its corporate excise taxes in an amount equal to all 
such tolls paid during the taxable year by the corporation or by its employees in 
furtherance of the corporation's business. 

The proposed law would also allow a state personal income taxpayer a tax 
credit equal to the amount of excise taxes on registered motor vehicles the 
taxpayer paid during the taxable year. A corporation would be allowed a credit 
against its corporate excise taxes in an amount equal to all registered motor 
vehicle excise taxes the corporation paid during the taxable year. 

The tax credits could not be used to reduce a personal income taxpayer's 
taxes below zero or a corporate excise taxpayer's taxes below the minimum 
levels set by state law. Any amount of tax credit not usable in a taxable year 
because of these limits could be carried over and used in later taxable years, 
for up to ten years. 

The proposed law would apply to taxable years beginning on or after January 
1, 2001. The proposed law states that if any of its parts were declared invalid, 
the other parts would stay in effect. 

Yes 1088 

No 2019 

Blanks 126 

3233 

LAW PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE PETITION 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by 
the Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2000? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would allow taxpayers who give to charity a state personal 
income tax deduction for those charitable contributions. A taxpayer could take 
a deduction from any Part B income, including wages and salaries, of an 
amount equal to his or her charitable contributions for the year. The taxpayer 
could take the deduction whether or not the taxpayer itemized deductions on 
his or her federal income tax return. The proposed law would apply to any 
contribution that met the definition of charitable contribution used under federal 
income tax law. The proposed law would apply to taxable years beginning on 
or after January 2, 2001. 

Yes 2600 116 2716 

No 490 27 517 

Blanks 143 7 .150 

3233 150 3383 



53 


1141 


101 


2115 


1 
150 


127 
3383 



46 



Question 8 LAW PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE PETITION 

Do you approve of a law summarized below on which no vote was taken by the 
Senate of the House of Representatives before may 3, 2000? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would create a state Drug Treatment Trust Fund, to be 
used, subject to appropriation by the state Legislature, solely for the treatment 
of drug-dependent persons. The Fund would include fines paid under the 
state's criminal drug laws; money forfeited because of its use in connection 
with drug crimes; and the proceeds from selling property forfeited because of 
its use in connection with drug crimes. 

The Fund would be administered by the state's Director of Drug Rehabilitation. 
Money in the Fund would be spent to increase, rather than replace, existing 
government funding for drug treatment programs. Those programs would be 
expanded to apply to persons who are at risk of becoming drug-dependent and 
to include drug abuse prevention through education. 

The proposed law would expand eligibility for the program under which a 
person charged with a drug crime may request a court finding that he is drug- 
dependent and would benefit from court-monitored treatment. If the court so 
finds, and the person then successfully completes a treatment program, the 
criminal charges are dismissed. The proposed law would allow requests to 
enter this program by persons who are at risk of becoming drug dependent and 
by persons charged with a first or second offense of manufacturing, 
distributing, or dispensing a controlled substance, or possessing a controlled 
substance with the intent to do any of those things, or trafficking 14 to 28 
grams of cocaine. 

The proposed law would change the state law governing forfeiture of money 
and property used in connection with drug crimes. Land and buildings could 
not be forfeited if used in a manner that was merely incidental to a drug crime. 
The state would have to prove by clear and convincing evidence that money or 
property was subject to forfeiture, and the property owner could then try to 
prove by a preponderance of the evidence that the money or property was 
legally exempt from forfeiture. All forfeited money, instead of being divided 
between the prosecuting agency and responsible police department and used 
for law enforcement purposes, would be put in the Fund. All forfeited property, 
instead of being so divided and used, would be sold and the proceeds put in 
the Fund. 

Records of all state and local forfeiture activities would have to be kept and 
made public unless harm to law enforcement efforts would result. The state 
Inspector General could audit and investigate these activities. Any official who 
concealed or diverted any forfeited money or property could be punished by a 
fine of up to $1000, imprisonment for up to one year, or both. 



47 



The proposed law states that if any of its parts were declared invalid, the rest of 
the law would remain in effect. 

Yes 2086 95 2181 

No 980 50 1030 

Blanks 167 5 172 

3233 150 3383 

Question 9 Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to exempt from the provisions of 
proposition two and one-half, so called, the amounts required to pay for its 
apportioned share of the bond issued by the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School 
District in order to finance costs of constructing and equipping a new District 
High School, which may incorporate a portion of the existing District High 
School, including the financing of all other costs incidental and related thereto? 

Yes 2115 85 2200 

No 643 42 685 

Blanks _j475 _23 _j498 

3233 150 3383 



48 



FINANCE 

TREASURER'S REPORT 

ROY M. RAJA, TOWN TREASURER 

CASH BALANCES AS OF JUNE 30, 2000 



General Town Funds 



Cash on Deposit 



Fl eet Bank 

Vendor / Payroll checking 291 ,209.48 

Depository 418,564.92 

Hanscom Operating Fund 10,688.70 

Recreation Revolving Fund 15,470.22 

School Lunch Revolving Fund 20,453.64 

Student Activity Agency Funds 57.79 

Escrow Account 112,900.13 

Citizen's Bank 

Escrow Account 15,692.65 

Certificates of Deposit (Escrow Accounts) 80,000.00 

Mass. Municipal Depository Trust (pooled investment) 

General Town Account 2,046,834.50 

Public Safety Bond Proceeds 20,919.10 

Recreation Revolving Fund 16,242.67 

School Lunch Fund 24,469.67 

Student Activity Agency Funds 6,71 6.28 

Fidelity 

Investment Account 2,1 34,527.92 

Petty Cash (located in various offices) 1 ,675.00 



General Town Funds - Total 



$5,216,422.67 



Trust Funds 



Cost Basis 



Market Value 



Fleet Bank 

General Trust Fund Account 
C ommomwealth Financial Network 
Various Investments 

Cash/Cash Equivalents 
Equities 
Fixed Income 
Mutual Funds 



$64,555.82 



94,139.22 
317,159.99 
392,354.08 

93,889.00 



$64,555.82 



83,099.62 
322,097.35 
388,514.93 

88.825.42 



Trust Funds - Totals $962,098.1 1 

TOTAL CASH BALANCE (06/30/00) $6,1 78,520.78 

(General Town Funds Total + Trust Funds Total) 



$947,093.14 



49 



STATEMENT OF OUTSTANDING DEBT 
AS OF JUNE 30, 2000 



General Obligation Bond (6.4295%) - For School Construction and Public Safety Bldg. 
projects. Issued July 1 , 1 996 under Ch. 645 of the Acts of 1 948 as amended and 
voted at annual town meeting on March 27, 1993; and Ch. 44, Sec. 7 of the Mass. 
General Laws. 

O UTSTANDING PRINCIPAL $10.805.000.00 

REMAINING REPAYMENT SCHEDULE 
DUE DATE PRINCIPAL DUE INTEREST DUE 

07/01/00 1,265,000.00 280,206.87 

01/01/01 251,111.88 

07/01/01 1,265,000.00 251,111.87 

01/01/02 221,384.38 

07/01/02 1,265,000.00 221,384.37 

01/01/03 191,340.63 

07/01/03 1,255,000.00 191,340.62 

01/01/04 160,750.00 

07/01/04 1,255,000.00 160,750.00 

01/01/05 129,375.00 

07/01/05 1,250,000.00 129,375.00 

01/01/06 97,500.00 



07/01/06 


1,250,000.00 


97,500.00 


01/01/07 




60,000.00 


07/01/07 


1,000,000.00 


60,000.00 


01/01/08 




30,000.00 j 


07/01/08 


1,000,000.00 


30,000.00 


TOTAL 


10,805,000.00 


2,563,130.62 j 









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52 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

David E. Levy 
Edward H. Morgan 
Paul E. Marsh, Chair 

William B. Stason finished out his second full term on the Board of Assessors, leaving 
behind six years of solid accomplishments. During his tenure, the Board progressed in its 
appreciation of the methods upon which it's functioning rests. His successor, Edward Morgan, 
has a couple real advantages: He is at home with numerical analyses and he is that rarity, a 
Lincoln native. We welcome him. 

Every three years the state requires a re-certification of the assessed values to ensure 
that towns are valuing properties at 100% of market value. This year was Lincoln's turn. 

Based on an analysis of arm's length sales occurring in 1999 and the first half of 2000, 
single-family assessments rose 13.5 percent this year while residential land assessments rose 
18.6 percent. The average single-family home in Lincoln is now assessed over $730,000. 

An article in August of 2000 describing recent housing trends in Lincoln follows this 
report. This review of the assessors' data, procedures, and results by the Commonwealth's 
Department of Revenue, went smoothly, but slowly. The board wishes to express its great 
appreciation for the work by the town assessor, Julie Miller and assistant Kathy Socia on re- 
certification. 

Lincoln has always had a difficult task in assessing properties, due to the small number 
of sales and the unique features of many properties in town. Professor John Clapp, Ph.D. an 
expert in real estate valuation and Professor in the Department of Finance and the Center for 
Real Estate at the University of Connecticut generated a report this year addressing these 
issues. The report examined the use of multivariate regression modeling of real estate in 
Lincoln. The report provides important information about which variables have the most impact 
on property values. In particular, this report heightened our awareness about the value of 
acreage beyond the primary legal house lot, which is unbuildable due to it being backland, 
wetland or under conservation restrictions. We have always followed the traditional, 
conventional dictum that such land be deeply discounted, but the recent sales have indicated 
that this land adds significant value to the property. Due to the state-mandated 100% valuation 
rule we will be reexamining the value of these lands in the coming year. 

The number of abatement requests dropped from 46 in 1999 to 40 in 2000, probably 
due to the significant decrease in the tax rate. The Board of Assessors examines each request 
very carefully and tries hard to render fair judgments. The Board encourages residents who 
feel their properties are over assessed to file for abatements, as we are not infallible and errors 
do occur. 

As always, the board of assessors welcomes ideas from the town on ways to improve 
the accuracy and fairness of Lincoln's assessment. 

Priorities for the coming year: 

• Reexamine the value of wetlands and lands with conservation restrictions. 

• Explore ways to include more primary valuation indicators, such as traffic, setbacks, the 
potential impact of Hanscom field and proximity to conservation lands. 

• Develop specifications for enhanced software capabilities. 



53 



Board of Assessors 

Recap of 

Fiscal Year 2001 



Valuation 



Taxable Real Estate 
Personal Property 
Exempt Property 
TOTAL 


$1,305,693,703 

15,067,990 

297,403,000 

$1,618,164,693 




Appropriations and Assessment* 






Town Appropriations 
State and County Charges 
Overlay 
TOTAL 


$20,037,044.27 
212,152.00 
145,635.59 


$20,394,831.86 


Estimated Receipts 






Cherry Sheet Receipts 
Over Estimates Cherry Sheet 
Local Estimated Receipts 
Free Cash 
Available Funds 
TOTAL 


$2,842,289.00 

10,064.00 

1,799,234.91 

1,477,646.00 

701,375.36 


$6,830,609.27 


Net Amount to Raise 




$13,564,222.59 


Taxes for county, State & Town 






Real Property 
Personal Property 
TOTAL 


$13,409,474.33 
154,748.26 


$13,564,222.59 


Tax Rate 


$10.27 per 1000 




Number of Parcels 






Real Estate 
Personal Property 
Exempt Property 


2,190 

98 

434 





54 



Housing Market Trends - A 
Recent Snapshot 

By: Board of Assessors, Town of Lincoln 

Evidence of a High-end Housing 
Construction Boom Occurring in 
Lincoln 

The Town of Lincoln contains approximately 1,500 
single-family homes and traditionally experiences 
very little new housing construction. 

In the last several years, Lincoln has recorded the 
fewest new single-family building permits among 
all suburban and rural towns located in Middlesex 
County. In comparison to its immediate neighbors, 
Lincoln's new single-family home construction 
during the last two years amounted to between 6 
and 7 times less than that experienced in either 
Sudbury or Wayland. Even Carlisle and Weston 
experienced 2 to 3 times the new home 
construction activity in Lincoln. 



PERMITS PERMITS PERMITS Number of No. of 

Permits/ 
TOWN 1998 1999 Thru 6/00 S.F. Homes 1,000 

Homes 


Carlisle 


19 


25 


11 


1,533 


7.2 


Concord 


31 


27 


13 


4,626 


2.8 


Lincoln 


12 


7 


13 


1,492 


8.7 


Sudbury 


80 


57 


36 


5,141 


7.0 


Wayland 


54 


56 


27 


3,939 


6.9 


Weston 


32 


27 


12 


3,301 


3.6 



However this year, Lincoln's typical activity 
suddenly appears as a miniature, high-end building 
boom. During the first half of 2000, Lincoln issued 
permits for 13 new homes - similar in magnitude to 
Carlisle, Concord, and Weston. 

While this number of permits may not seem very 
large, when you consider it against the number of 
single-family homes in each town, Lincoln exceeds 
all of them for relative growth in new homes 
permitted. 



000's $ Avg. Const. Avg. Const. Cost Avg. Const. Cost 
Cost 
TOWN 1998 1999 Thru 6/00 


Carlisle 


376 


465 


620 


Concord 


388 


443 


468 


Lincoln 


422 


435 


515 


Sudbury 


256 


278 


315 


Wayland 


202 


267 


260 


Weston 


572 


520 


818 



In addition, the average construction cost for each 
permit in Lincoln slightly exceeded S5 15,000 
( excluding the cost of land ) - an increase of over 
1 8% from last year - and this cost to construct was 
also the third highest in the county, exceeded only 
by Weston and Carlisle, respectively. By 
comparison, new home construction in Sudbury 
and Wayland ranged between the mid-S200,000s to 
low S3 00,000s. 

Source: U.S. Census 



Sncje-faniry BUIdng Fferrrrts 



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Remits Issued (1st Half 2000) 
Relative to Housing Stock 




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200 

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55 



A Healthy Housing Market with 
Continually Rising Sales Prices 

Fewer total single-family home sales occurred in 
Lincoln during the first half of 2000 relative to the 
first half 1999. Lincoln is a difficult housing 
market to value due to so few sales in any given 
year. 





# of SALES 


# Of SALES 




1st Half 1999 


1st Half 2000 


Carlisle 


59 


47 


Concord 


118 


103 


Lincoln 


40 


34 


Sudbury 


209 


176 


Wayland 


107 


78 


Weston 


65 


56 



Although Lincoln experienced relatively fewer 
sales during the first half of 2000, the average list 
price continued to climb compared to last year 
increasing 2.9% to over $920,000. 

Much of the dynamism in Lincoln's housing 
market is a consequence of old-fashioned supply 
and demand. The number of single-family homes 
on the market declined markedly from the previous 
year ... a 69% decrease. Less supply on the market 
could have contributed to the rising prices. 
Simultaneously, the average time on the market for 
each home went way down, a decrease of 
approximately 2.5 months. As might be expected 
under these conditions, home prices rose 
significantly in Lincoln during the first half of 2000 
- up 39.4%. 





Average List Price in Lincoln 




$950,000 • 
$925,000 


































1st half '99 1st half '00 








Number of Homes for Sale in Lincoln 




70 • 
60 • 
50 • 
40 ■ 
30 ■ 
20 • 
10 ■ 


















































1st half '99 1st half '00 




Lincoln's triennial recertification occurs this year 
in the context of this real estate market. 





2nd Qtr median 


2nd Qtr median 


000's $ 


sale price 


sale price 




1999 Q:2 


2000 Q:2 


Carlisle 


$477 


$569 


Concord 


$429 


$502 


Lincoln 


$520 


$725 


Sudbury 


$400 


$415 


Wayland 


$315 


$345 


Weston 


$570 


$568 



Public disclosure is scheduled to begin 
October 18. Proposed values will be available 
in the Board of Assessors 'office from 8:30AM 
to 4:30PM and in the library during normal 
hours. Please call Julie Miller, Principal 
Assessor at 259-261 1 with questions or to 
arrange an appointment. 



56 



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58 



INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

Chuck Miller I.S. Manager 

I am pleased to report that in my second year working in Lincoln, we continued to 
advance the use of technology to enhance the delivery of services to the community. In the 
past fiscal year, we have deployed solutions to several other departments to aid in their 
respective missions. 

Most significantly, we have installed a Local Area Network server in the new Public 
Safety facility, along with 10 new PC's and 5 printers strategically positioned throughout the 
station. In addition to office applications, this solution allows police, firefighters and 
communications personnel access to e-mail, both within the Town and to the world via Internet. 

This installation provides the systems infrastructure necessary to support a Public 
Safety application for Computer Aided Dispatch and Record Management Systems. 
Supplemental funding for CAD and RMS applications is included in the I.S. Capital Budget item 
at the March 24, 2000 annual town meeting. 

Another exciting solution that was deployed over the past year was the introduction of 
the Town's Official Municipal Web Site, www.lincolntown.org . The Web Site debuted the first 
week of July and it has been received. The I.S. Department has been collecting comments 
and suggestions and the site is being redesigned to give it a fresh look, faster download times 
and increased functionality. 

With the departure of the Finance Director in July, the I.S. Manager began to report 
directly to the Town Administrator. With this reorganization, we are better able to ensure that 
the priorities of Lincoln's information technology strategy are consistent with those of the Board 
of Selectmen. 



59 



PROTECTION OF PERSONS & PROPERTY 



FIRE AND POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Allen Bowles, Chief 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The following is a report of the activity of the Lincoln Police Department for the 
calendar year 2000: 

CRIMINAL ACTIVITY 

Criminal Homicide 
Rape 

Robbery 2 
Assault 

Breaking and Entering 8 

Larceny 31 

Motor Vehicle Theft 5 

Forgery 1 

Embezzlement 1 

Stolen Property 3 

Vandalism 32 

Narcotics Law Violation 5 

Disorderly Conduct 14 

Arrests 84 

Trespass 9 

Civil Matters 39 

Juvenile Matters 47 

Ordinance/Bylaw Violations 7 

Reports of Missing Persons 17 

Domestic Matters 30 

Telephone Disturbance Calls 28 

Suspicious Activities 55 

General Service Responses 56 

Animal Complaints 25 

Medicals 110 

Unattended Death Report 5 

Alarms Responded To 49 

Assists to Other Agencies 58 

Restraining Order Services 19 

Reports of Confused Persons 1 1 

Protective Custody 10 

Aircraft Responses 4 



60 



POLICE DEPARTMENT TRAFFIC STATISTICS 

1997 1998 1999 2000 

Motor Vehicle Accidents Investigated 

Citations Issued 

Arrests (O.U.I.) 

Arrests (Other MA/) 

Summons (MA/ Criminal Offenses) 

Total Motor Vehicle Stops 



130 


129 


128 


114 


557 


1330 


1541 


1777 


35 


45 


26 


40 


23 


6 


10 


8 






81 


74 






2642 


3126 



61 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The following is report of the activities of the Lincoln Fire Department for the calendar 
year 2000: 

Accidents Responded To 115 

Alarms/Boxes Received 397 

Ambulance Transports 254 

Brush Fires 25 

Building Fires 7 

False Alarms 112 

Inspections/drills 260 

Investigations 86 

Lock-outs (Vehicle & Property) 101 

Vehicle Fires 8 

Mutual Aid Responses 63 

Reports of Outside Burning 25 

Special Services 57 

Water Problems 12 

Wires Down/Arcing 37 

Outside Burning Permits Issued 247 






62 



POLICE AND FIRE DEPARTMENTS 



The year started out positively with a smooth and uneventful transition from 1999 to 
2000 which was welcomed. A great deal of preplanning was carried out in the months leading 
up to January 1st and additional personnel were brought in for the eve into the day. 

In the spring Officer Robert Gallo received recognition from Mothers Against Drunk 
Driving for his contributions to the safety of residents of the Commonwealth through his 
involvement with the Child Safety Seat program. As well as assisting Lincoln residents he has 
taken part in twelve or more checkpoint programs across the state as a certified Child Safety 
Seat Technician. 

Again this year police officers met the Massachusetts Criminal Justice Training Council 
guidelines of 40 hours annual in-service training supplemented by specialized training in 
warrantless searches and seizures, preparation and execution of search warrants, computer 
crime and theft identity. Department administration also participated in various professional 
development seminars sponsored by the Municipal Police Institute, The Massachusetts Chiefs 
of Police Association and the International Chiefs of Police Association. 

The fire department also continued to provide training to personnel through the 
Massachusetts Fire Academy, The Office of Emergency Medical Services and in-house 
instructors. Department instructors provided training and certification for other town 
departments, the public schools and other community groups in CPR. This year the 
department, in conjunction with the Middlesex County District Attorney's Office hosted a twelve 
week Juvenile Firesetters Intervention Program that brings public schools, police and fire 
departments together to deal with fire related conduct issues of our youth within the metrowest 
region. The inaugural program was so well received that another is in the planning stages for 
early next year. 

Traffic enforcement continues to be the number one focus of the department and town 
administration as a result of citizen response and the extensive work of the Traffic Committee 
in it's report to the Board of Selectmen. In April, through our Community Policing grant, we put 
in service a motorcycle and trained two officers as an additional enforcement tool. In mid- 
August the dedicated traffic enforcement officer position was filled with Officer Rob McCoy. 
Both of these new programs have received a positive response from residents and will 
continue as part of our stepped up enforcement. 

This year saw changes in personnel. David Regan, a fulltime dispatcher, graduated 
from the Massachusetts Criminal Justice Training Academy at Norwood and was appointed to 
the police department in July. Concord resident Shawn Maclver was appointed to the E- 
911 /dispatch position. In November Officer John Fitzgerald, a thirty-two year member of the 
Police Department retired. Paul Westlund, a Harvard University Police Department officer with 
eleven years of experience was appointed to fill that vacancy. In December Emily Hicks, an 
eight year employee of the communications department resigned to take a position in the 
private sector and we are interviewing candidates now to fill the position. Also in December 
call firefighter William Whalen, a twenty - eight year member of the fire department left 
accepting a fulltime position with the Concord Fire Department. Maynard resident Todd Stout 
and Sudbury resident Dana Foster became call firefighters filing existing vacancies. Lastly, 
Juvenile/D.A.R.E. Officer Sean Kennedy was promoted to sergeant giving us additional 
supervisory personnel on the night shifts. We wish all of them the best in their career pursuits. 



63 



I 

This year public safety, transitioned into the age of technology with the introduction of 
computerization. The necessary hardware is in place and desktop applications are on board 
and in use including e-mail. Police, fire, and dispatch specific software is anticipated to be 
operational by the middle of next year. 

Again public safety and the community benefited from approximately $25,000 in grants j 
provided through the Executive Office of Public Safety for the Commonwealth. Approximately 
$9,000.00 goes to support the fire department sponsored S.A.F.E. program and the police 
supported D.A.R.E. program in the Lincoln Schools. 

In closing I take this opportunity to thank the residents, community groups and 
interests, town boards, committees and departments as well as town administration for the 
continued support over the past year. Our successes are a result of your support. 



64 



BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Elaine M. Carroll, Administrative Assistant 
Kenneth A. Desmond, Wiring Inspector 
John Keady, Assistant Wiring Inspector 
Russell J. Dixon, Plumbing Inspector 
Earl D. Midgley, Building Inspector 



Below are the statistics for 2000. 



Values as submitted by applicants 
Building 

Plumbing (Residential) 
Electrical (Residential) 



$16,356,872.00 
823,805.00 
983,396.00 



Building permits issued - 
New Residential 
Additions and Remodeling 
Garages, Sheds, Barns 
Swimming Pools 
Greenhouses 
Re-roofing 
Tents (temporary) 
Signs 

Woodbuming Stoves 
Fences 
Tennis Courts 
Accessory Apartments 
Cell Tower 

Total 



20 
131 

20 
3 
3 

39 

51 
2 
2 
9 
2 
1 
1 
284 



Plumbing permits issued 
Electrical permits issued 



239 
229 



2000 Totals - 

Permit Fees Collected 
Residential 



Building 
Plumbing 
Electrical 
Woodbuming Stoves 



$166,995.00 

20,175.00 

42,491.00 

50.00 



Total 



$229,711.00 



65 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 

Earl D. Midgley 



The General Laws of Massachusetts requires that all devices used for weighing or 
measuring commodities be accurately checked and certified by "SEALS" at least once each 
year. These include the scales at Donelan's and all the gasoline pumps at Doherty's, Tracey's, 
Lincoln Service Center and McCart's. 

For the period commencing January 1, 2000 and ending December 31, 2000, 
inclusive, in compliance with Section 37, Chapter 98, General Laws as amended, the following 
number of devices have been certified: 

Scales sealed 9 

Gasoline pumps sealed 16 

Total 25 

Sealing fees collected $496.00 

Scales and gasoline pumps not sealed require repairs or adjustments. 

Any questions regarding weights and measures should be submitted to the Sealer of 
Weights and Measures at the Building Department, Telephone No. 259-2613. 






66 






HEALTH AND WELFARE 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Diane Haessler, R.N. 

Fred L. Mansfield, M.D. 

Craig M. Donaldson, M.D., Chair 



The three-person Board of Health is responsible for the overall stewardship of the public 
health of the Town. It promotes, enacts, and enforces health rules and regulations in accordance 
with local and state laws. Each member is elected to serve a three-year term. 

The Administrative Assistant for the Building Department also acts as the Board of Health's 
office manager. Alessandra Kingsford filled this position from March to November of 2000, and 
Elaine Carroll was hired in December. 

All inspectional services for the Board are obtained through an inter-municipal agreement 
with the Town of Concord. The four employees of the Concord/Lincoln Health Division have offices 
at 141 Keyes Road in Concord, and can be reached at 978-318-3275 during normal business 
hours. 

The Board of Health meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p.m., and all 
meetings are open to the public. Citizens wishing to be placed on the agenda should contact the 
Concord/Lincoln Health Division at least 10 days before the scheduled meeting date. 

Enforcement Activities: 

In the last few years, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts has revised the state 
regulations enforced by the Board of Health, and has expanded the Board's responsibility with each 
revision. Recent mandates from the state that affect the Town of Lincoln include revised codes for 
septic systems (1995), housing (1997), swimming pools (1998), summer camps (1998), lead paint 
(2000), and food establishments (2000). With all the recent changes to state health regulations, 
the amount of time needed in Concord to provide some services increased from 209 to 381 hours 
per year, a jump of 82% (see below). 



Table 1 - Changes in Activity Due to Changes in Regulations 








# in 


Hours 


per Unit 


Hours 


per Year 




2000 


old regs 


new regs old regs 


new regs 


Septic and Sewer 












Soil tests 


58 


1.1 


2.0 


64 


116 


Septic plan reviews 


38 


1.0 


1.8 


38 


67 


Field inspections 


171 


0.3 


0.6 


51 


97 


Building permits 


26 


- 


1.0 


- 


27 


Licensed facilities 












Food establishments 


19 


2.4 


3.2 


46 


61 


Recreational camps 


2 


4.0 


4.9 


8 


10 


Swimming pools 


1 


2.0 


5.2 


2 


5 


Total Hours 








209 


381 



67 



In addition to managing state public health mandates, the Board and its staff also 
administers a number of local programs, including: the rabies vaccination clinic, the influenza 
immunization clinic, and the regional household hazardous waste drop-off site in Lexington. 

Public Hearings: 

Septic hearings: The Board granted 7 requests for local upgrade approval waivers from Title 5, 32 
requests for variances from the local septic regulation and heard 2 requests for modifications of 
letters issued by staff. In conjunction with citizens, the Rural Land Foundation, South Lincoln Study 
Committee, Planning Board and selectmen, the Board met several times to review water resources 
and waste water treatment in view of potential changes in activities in the South Lincoln/Mall area, 
including the proposed hook-up of a new post office to Lincoln Woods treatment plant. 

Other hearings: Carroll School and Drumlin Farm were granted approvals to be used as summer 
camp locations. 

Other Activities: 

Flu clinic: A total of 31 5 seniors were immunized at the clinic which was co-sponsored by the Board 
of Health and the Council on Aging. 

Communicable diseases: All communicable disease reports were forwarded to Ann Phillips, the 
School/Town Nurse, for review. 

Mosquito control: The Town continued its contract with the East Middlesex Mosquito Control 
Project for mosquito and wetland surveillance, water management, and public education. During 
the warm months of the year, monitoring for West Nile and Eastern Equine Encephalitis virus was 
intensified with no positive reports. 

Hazardous waste: A total of 1 36 households used the regional household hazardous waste drop-off 
site in Lexington in 2000. 



68 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Albert M. Avery III 

Alice Boyce 

Lorraine Fiore Browne 

Flo Caras 

John Caswell, Vice-Chair 

Allan Greaves, Treasurer 

Jack McCandless 

Ruth I. Morey 

Jane Tatlock 

Dorothy Taylor 

Julie Pugh, Chair 

Karen Santucci, Director 
Liz King, Assistant Director 

Mission Statement: The Council on Aging strives to enrich the lives of Lincoln residents 
60 years of age or older by providing ongoing activities and programs. Assistance is available 
for problem solving or finding services, so that our senior citizens find it possible to enjoy more 
years of independent living in their own homes. In addition, the Council on Aging is a resource 
to all Lincoln residents who request assistance to help their parents or other elderly relatives. It 
is the responsibility of the Council on Aging to: 

Identify the total needs of Lincoln Elders; 

Enlist support and participation to meet these needs; 

Design, advocate for and/or implement services to fill these needs. 

The Council on Aging publishes a monthly newsletter, which is mailed to every Lincoln 
household. It publicizes a schedule of activities, programs and trips as well as other pertinent 
information. This year we added a monthly calendar and expanded the newsletter to two 
pages. 

New and successful programs this year include the showing of foreign films and a 
computer program. The computer program has started with eight tutors and twenty-eight 
students. Individual tutoring is offered either at the COA or in the student's home. 

The Council on Aging provides Social Services. COA staff provides information and 
referral to seniors and their families. SHINE (Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders) 
counselors Al Avery, John Caswell, and Julie Pugh provide help with questions about health 
insurance and medical bills. Al Avery provides help with tax preparation. COA staff provides 
assistance with Fuel Assistance applications. 

Lincoln seniors are able to get rides to medical and other appointments, COA activities, 
and shopping. Volunteers provide rides in their own cars through LINC, a program run by the 
Friends of the Council on Aging. The Council on Aging also provides taxi and van rides through 
funding by the Friends of the Council on Aging and the Executive Office of Elder Affairs. This 
year we expanded our transportation service to cover medical rides to Boston and Cambridge 
through Hurff Memorial funds. Our transportation program has expanded to include medical 
rides to Boston and Cambridge. We provided a total number of 873 rides in 2000, showing an 
increase of 37% over 1999 rides. 



69 



We cooperate with other town departments on several programs. This year, in 
conjunction with the Board of Health, we organized two flu clinics, with a record number of 331 
seniors immunized. We assist the Police and Fire Department in publicizing and administering 
two important programs. Alzheimer's Alert is a voluntary program of registering potential 
wanderers with the police department. A photo and vital information is kept on file at the police 
station in order to quickly identify an Alzheimer patient who wanders. FITCOA is a registration 
of medical and emergency information kept at the Fire Department. This program is for anyone 
in town. 

Blood pressure and podiatry clinics, exercise, line dance, and tai chi programs all 
contribute to the health of our seniors. Bridge, Scrabble, intergenerational programs, support 
and social groups all help our seniors to keep active minds. 

The trip organizers, Alice Boyce, Flo Caras, Allan Greaves and Jane Tatlock, provided 
another year of fun and interesting trips. This year we visited Foxwoods, the Museum of 
Science, Wellesley College Greenhouse, Arnold Arboretum, and the Transportation Museum at 
Lars Anderson Park. We also enjoyed a clambake at Foster's in York Maine, a day at 
Tanglewood, a cruise around the Tall Ships and the musical Sweet Charity at the North Shore 
Music Theatre. Many local trips were also enjoyed, using the contracted services of a van. 

Social events included a valentine lunch, a pizza party, a Strawberry Social at the 
Pierce House, and the annual Top of the Town party. At this year's Top of the Town, 150 
seniors enjoyed dinner and dancing to "Henry Francis and The Swing Legacy." Once again, 
Barbara Davis and her family opened their home and served dinner on Thanksgiving and 
Christmas to all seniors who would otherwise be alone. 

With a grant from the Lincoln Cultural Council, a local agency of the Massachusetts 
Cultural Council, we once again enjoyed a year of beautiful art in our Lincoln Artist's Gallery at 
Bemis Hall. Exhibits included drawings by Harold Smith, paintings and photos by John Kitses, 
photos by Ruth Barbarow and Ruth Williams, Chinese Brush painting by Christel Ide and Susan 
Wu, and artwork of students of Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School. We also enjoyed a 
coffee or tea with each artist. 

We heard a variety of interesting speakers including: Attorney Margaret Hoag on legal 
planning; our legislators Susan Fargo and Jay Kaufman; Laurie Thibedeau, an Occupational 
Therapist from Emerson Home Care, on helpful gadgets for home; Susan Reitz of Parmenter 
Health Care on stress reduction; Cathi Thomas of the American Parkinson Disease 
Association; David Santucci of CNN; Lisa Lambert on dog training; Bruce and Helen Bare on 
the Temples and Canals of Thailand; Sharl Heller on the Lincoln Sudbury Regional High School 
building project. We enjoyed the music of John Root, the Celtic music of Maggie Carcherie, 
and a piano and violin concert by David Jacobson and Oxana Petrovsky. Jack Maclean led us 
through the cemetery on a historic walk/talk. 

Our volunteers are what make our programs the success that they are. COA Board 
Friends of the Council on Aging, LINC drivers, Meals on Wheels Drivers, puppet makers for 
children at Emerson Hospital, hosts, hostesses, teachers of classes and leaders of groups 
newsletter producers all contribute. In May the Friends of the Council on Aging recognized 
these volunteers at a luncheon at Bemis Hall. 



70 



MINUTEMAN SENIOR SERVICES (MSS) 

Wendy L. Palu-Kusik, Board Member 
John Caswell, Member-at-Large 

Minuteman Senior Services (MSS) is a non-profit social service agency which assists 
persons 60 years and older to live as independently in their own homes and communities. The 
bulk of the Minuteman Home Care budget comes from State and Federal government funding 
sources. 

The State Home Care Program provides services such as case management, 
homemaking, chores, transportation, respite care for care givers and some administrative 
expenses. In addition MSS provides protective services, eating together programs, information 
and referral, senior aides, alzheimer services, nursing home prescreening, companion care and 
money management programs. This year they have added private geriatric case managers for 
seniors who are over income for their other services. 

Title lll-B and Title lll-C of the Older Americans Acts provides federal funding for 
congregate care meals and home-delivered meals programs, legal services transportation 
services, and innovative community projects. 

A portion of the MSS budget comes from sixteen member communities and private 
donations. These contributions are a critical part of the agency's support. Through payment of 
an annual "local share" Lincoln is entitled to be represented on the policy setting Board of 
Members of Minuteman Senior Services which administers the services. The Board consists of 
twenty members and eight members-at-large. During the 2001 fiscal year the local share 
assessed to the Town of Lincoln is $980.00. Local shares are assessed to each community on 
a formula based on the number of people 60 years of age and older living in the community 

Lincoln's participation through the appointed board member and member-at-large to 
Minuteman Senior Services and its "local share" is vital to the continued success of Minuteman 
Senior Services and provision of needed services to the elders in our region. 



71 



DOG OFFICER 

In September of 1999, the Lincoln Board of Selectmen entered into a contract with Mr. 
Leslie Boardman to provide 24 hours/day, 365 days/year dog officer services to the Town. The 
Dog Officer, or his agent, can be reached by calling the business telephone at the police station 
(259-81 13). The dispatchers record all calls for the Dog Officer and the Dog Officer then picks 
up these messages each evening. Non-emergency callers can expect a return call within the 
next day. If the call is an emergency, the Dog Officer will be paged for an immediate response. 

After ten years, Mr. Boardman is still the Dog Officer, and the program continues to run 
smoothly. It is clear that this would not be the case without the ongoing cooperation of the 
dispatchers and the Chief of Police. The Selectmen would also like to thank Mr. Boardman for 
his ongoing efforts. 



Activity for 2000 Included: 

Number of Calls Received: 1 92 

Number of Dogs Impounded: 12 

Licensed: 6 

Not Licensed: 6 

Dogs Sent to Lowell Humane Society: 1 

Dog Bites Reported: 3 

Cat Bites Reported: 

A reminder: Dog owners must license their dogs by January 1 st of each year. Owners 
not licensing their dogs by April 1 st will have a $5.00 fine added to the regular licensing fee. 
Licensing fees are as follows: 

Male/Female $10.00 

Spayed/Neutered 10.00 

Kennel License 25.00 (up to 4 dogs) 

Kennel License 50.00 (up to 10 dogs) 

Please remember that licenses make all the difference when trying to return a lost dog 
to its owner. 



72 



NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE COMMITTEE (NESWC) 

Timothy S. Higgins 
Town Administrator & 
NESWC Board Member 

The cost of solid waste disposal will continue to strain town resources during the 
remaining five years of the NESWC contract. As reported previously, the combination of 
escalating construction debt payments, the cost of retrofitting the NESWC plant to maintain 
compliance with environmental regulations, and unfavorable energy contracts has conspired to 
drive our per ton cost of disposal to $130.00 - approximately double the current spot market 
cost. By the end of the NESWC contract in 2005, the per ton cost of disposal for all NESWC 
communities is expected to reach $160.00. 

The NESWC Board of Directors will continue to explore alternatives to soften the 
financial impact of the NESWC contract. We are guardedly optimistic that NESWC will soon 
receive state funding to help offset the cost of the recently completed plant retrofit. In addition, 
we are attempting to renegotiate the power agreements, to ensure that NESWC receives 
market value for the electricity its plant generates. Lincoln's recycling efforts are also helping 
to contain costs, as we are able to broker any unused Lincoln tonnage (tons below our 
guaranteed minimum) to defray our expenses. These initiatives will help some, but real relief is 
not likely until our contractual obligations to the owner/operator of the NESWC plant, 
Wheelabrator Technologies, expires in 2005. In the meantime, the Board of Directors will work 
to help the twenty-three NESWC communities evaluate strategies for solid waste disposal in 
the post-NESWC era. 

In closing, each of the NESWC communities owes a debt of gratitude first, to the North 
Andover Fire Department and second, to the NESWC management team for their respective 
roles in limiting the damage caused by an early-fall fire at the NESWC plant. As a result of the 
quick response of the North Andover firefighters, property damage was limited to the area of 
the "tip floor." Thankfully, the fire was extinguished without any serious injury to plant staff or 
fire personnel. By putting in place appropriate insurance, the NESWC management team 
ensured that the communities were protected against the cost of replacing the plant and the 
loss of revenue that occurred while the plant was out of service. 



73 



RECYCLING COMMITTEE LINCOLN 



Sandra Bradlee 9v ^ 
Inge Richardson MM 4^ 

Diana Smith 

Peggy Elliott, Chair RECYCLES 



The Recycling Committee continues to educate and inform Lincolncitizens about 
recycling. Education about what is recyclable and where toput it is an on-going effort. 
Information sheets are placed on the newshed door, and newspaper articles are generated as 
needed. The town's web site, www.lincolntown.org transmits new information. Click on the 
picture, then click on DPW, Transfer Station, or Recycling Committee. 

The new shed at the Transfer Station houses collection boxes for the "You Can Help" 
program, which contributes revenue from MA redeemable bottles and cans to cancer research. 
There are separate big boxes for rinsed cans and bottles, and bottles bought in containers are 
best replaced in their original cartons and left outside the big boxes to prevent breakage. Alsc 
in the Shed is a collection area for various kinds of batteries, which should be separated intc 
their various categories. 

Computers and CRTs have been collected in the Shed this year since they contair 
lead and cannot be placed in the solid waste stream or our normal recycling containers. The 
swap table is now located in the shed and continues to display a fascinating of items, which is 
our idea of recycling at its best. 

The newest collection item is Styrofoam in all forms, including blocks, peanuts, cups 
and clean meat trays. These may be placed in the special barrels marked 'Styrofoam.' Thii 
collection is much needed, since most boxes arriving in our households contain Styrofoam anc 
there has been no means of recycling them until just recently. 

The Lincoln Schools have been participating in the "You Can Help" bottles and can: 
collection program, and the seventh grade uses paper collection in the schools as thei 
required service project. This sets an example throughout the school system and these youn< 
people are performing a much needed service to the community. 

The major focus of the Recycling Committee is to inform and educate, promoting 
smoother transition to following the requirements of the Department of Environment. 
Protection (DEP). The Lincoln Board of Selectmen and the Recycling Committee have made 
commitment to remove recyclable materials from the solid waste stream. 



Special thanks goes to the Department of Public Works (DPW), led by Vincer 
DeAmicis and his crew, for their continued efforts and support for recycling. We are especiall 
appreciative of the new shed they built. They are also helpful to patrons of the Transfer Statio 
to ensure that recyclable materials are being properly separated. 

The Recycling Committee's basic goal is to educate and encourage our fello 
residents to recycle as well as to provide information on changes and/or updates. We thir 
recycling is important because it reduces the air pollution caused by trash incineration and th 
potential ground contamination in landfills, and it reduces the consumption of the earth 
resources 



74 



DISABILITIES COMMISSION 

John Bingham 
Sally Bobbitt 
Albert Brown 
Christina Brown 
Abigail Congdon 
Robert Loud 
Karen Santucci (COA) 
Kitty Stein (Chairman) 

The Commission has met monthly throughout the year, its members discussing a variety 
of issues as they seek to fulfill their goal of receiving, sharing and acting upon information about 
Lincoln's disabled community. For many of us the meetings have been times of consciousness- 
raising, of becoming more and more aware of the breadth and depth of our society's problems with 
the disabled. The Commission continues its concerns regarding both access for the physically 
handicapped to the public buildings and facilities of our town, as well as access in its broader 
meaning for those of all ages in our community to the opportunities and amenities which make 
living more comfortable and pleasant. 

We have been enlightened by the regular reports of one of our members, Al Brown, who 
chairs the Parents Advisory Committee of the Lincoln Schools, a Committee that seeks closer 
understanding between the school administration and the parents of children with special needs. 
At the other end of life's spectrum are the elderly for whom affordable assisted living options 
would be welcomed. Another of the Commission's members, Sally Bobbitt, has been an advocate 
of the project advanced for this purpose by the Minuteman Regional High School, but narrowly 
defeated in this year's Town Meeting. The Commission welcomes the addition of a new Town 
committee to further study this need. 

One of Lincoln's most widely used buildings, Bemis Hall, still offers many challenges to 
the physically disabled. An entryway ramp constructed earlier in the year has been of partial but 
temporary help, but the more serious problem remains of getting to the second floor to attend the 
many lectures, plays and recitals held there. Towards this end, and in anticipation of a proposed 
elevator, the Hall has this year been electrically updated and a code review is underway. Until 
there is full accessibility, a television connection between the second and first floors has been 
temporarily established for certain events, which the Commission recommends will become a 
permanently wired video-and-sound system with equipment supplied through the services of 
Cablevision. In the meantime, the Commission eagerly awaits the reports and actions of the 
newly-formed Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee. 

As the Town proceeds in its efforts to tackle such complex projects as the South Lincoln 
Business District reconfiguration, the Commission will work closely with the Planning Board to see 
that the needs of the physically disabled are met as regards parking and building access. We are 
also anticipating working with our Sudbury counterparts in seeing that the proposed renovations 
to the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School meet ADA standards. So that it may keep in tune 
with changing refinements of these standards, another of its members, Rob Loud, together with 
the Building Inspector attended November's two-day workshop in Chelmsford on Community 
Access Monitoring sponsored by the Massachusetts Office on Disability. 

The Disabilities Commission looks forward to continuing its work and to discovering the 
many ways it can be of service to the citizenry of Lincoln. 



75 



PLANNING AND PUBLIC WORKS 

PLANNING BOARD 

Crawley Cooper 

Alex MacLean 

Ed Rolfe 

James White 

Thomas DeNormandie, Chairman 

In its second year following the 1999 town endorsement of the "big house" bylaw, the 
Planning Board spent a significant amount of the year 2000 involved in this review process. 
Properties which underwent residential site plan review include: 8 Winchelsea Way, 145 
Weston Road, 5 Silver Hill, 5 Page Road, 213 Sandy Pond Road, 11 Long Meadow Road, and 
26 Baker Bridge Road. Several other properties had preliminary reviews and were found either 
not to meet the thresholds or have not yet filed for the complete review. The Board believes 
that this has been a productive process whereby both the applicant/homeowner and the Town 
have benefited. The Board continues to fine tune this process. 

During the winter and spring of 2000, the Board also reviewed the site plans for two 
developments in the business district. The first involved the addition of 12,000 square feet to a 
re-developed Lincoln Mall for a new post office building, cafe and offices. The second involved 
the addition of 6,000 square feet of retail and office space to 160 Lincoln Road in a 
development called "Lincoln Crossing." While the Planning Board approved both site plans, 
each one requires parking relief from the Zoning Board of Appeals. At the end of the year, the 
town Boards have decided to pursue advice from industry consultants. 

Two potential subdivision developments were brought to the Planning Board for review, 
one at the end of Todd Pond Road, and one near the corner of Route 117 and Route 126. After 
several hearings, both developments were withdrawn. For the former Drane property on Todd 
Pond Road, the Rural Land Foundation worked with the developers and future owners, so that 
in the end, only two house lots were created, with the remaining acreage going into private and 
public conservation. 

The cellular phone industry continues to make its mark in Lincoln. AT & T asked for an 
extension of their prior request to install a new type of "repeater technology" on existing light 
poles at Tracey's Towing, located on the corner of Bedford Road and Route 2. This was 
allowed by special permit from the Board of Appeals with a recommendation from the Planning 
Board. The Board joined a federal court case by submitting an "Amici Curiae" in support of a 
petition for writ of certiori requesting review of the provision of the 1996 Telecommunications 
Act that prohibits local and state governments from considering the environmental effects of 
wireless facilities. The Town also recently lost a court case involving the erection of a wireless 
facility tower at the corner of Route 2 and Bedford Road. At a special fall Town Meeting, this 
site and another site along Route 2 were added to the Wireless Communications Facilities 
District. The Board continues to seek ways to mitigate the impact of the newly installed tower. 

Marriott Corporation and Minuteman Regional High School continued to pursue their 
goal of an assisted living facility on the Minuteman campus. By a very small margin, the spring 
Town Meeting decided not to allow this unprecedented use on the school's property in Lincoln. 



76 



Over the course of the year, the Planning Board also made recommendations to the 
Board of Appeals regarding accessory apartment applications and other changes in use as 
mandated in the Zoning Bylaw. The Board also reviewed special permit applications for signs 
and curb cut applications on scenic roads. Under the Shade Tree Act, the Planning Board held 
a public hearing regarding the removal of trees as specified by the Tree Warden. 

The Planning Board continues to follow the progress of such long term projects as the 
Route 2 / Crosby Corner interchange, the possible re-location of Route 126, and the re- 
development of the South Lincoln Business District. 



77 



BOARD OF APPEALS 



Buckner M. Creel 

Pamela Green 

Peter H. Guldberg 

Susan Hall Mygatt 

Despena F. Billings, Chairman 

Joseph Greeson, Associate Member 
John Ottenberg, Associate Member 



A quasi-judicial board created by Massachusetts state law, the Zoning Board of 
Appeals (ZBA) hears a variety of matters which are brought before it under Lincoln's Zoning 
Bylaw. Those matters include requests for residential special permits to allow accessory 
apartments, to increase the size of houses or other structures which are already non- 
conforming or which exist on non-conforming lots. They also include requests for residential 
variances from the Bylaw generally, requests for special permits in the business districts, and 
appeals from acts or failures to act by the Building Inspector. 

This past year has been a busy one for the ZBA. In addition to numerous residential 
applications, the Board is increasingly hearing applications which involve the tear-down of 
existing homes. Several significant matters have also come before the Board in the area of 
commercial development in Town. 

Although the ZBA had denied Omnipoint Communications a special permit to erect a 
cellular tower outside the Wireless Overlay District on the private Tracey's Towing property at 
the corner of Bedford Road and Route 2, on the ground that it would have been detrimental to 
the abutting residential neighborhood, the federal court found that the Town had provided 
inadequate sites for wireless communications and reversed the ZBA's decision thereby allowing 
the tower to be built. Currently, an application is pending before the Board by Nextel, seeking 
to erect a cell tower on Lewis Street which is likewise outside the Overlay District. 

In the residential neighborhood along Route 117, the ZBA has affirmed actions taken 
by the Building Inspector to restrict further commercial development at the former Aunt Sadie's 
Farm Stand property. The Town is still defending a lawsuit filed against the Board by 
Stonegate Gardens, which appealed the Board's refusal to allow that business to expand from 
its present nursery operation to that of a full-scale commercial garden center. 

In the South Lincoln business district, the ZBA heard an application from the Rural 
Land Foundation, seeking approval from the Board to decrease the available parking on that 
property in a plan to develop its Lincoln Mall property and increase the square footage of the 
buildings. After several hearings, the RLF withdrew its application. Across the street from the 
Mall, Lincoln Crossing LLC, the purchaser of the Three S Pharmacy property, has sought 
approval from the Board to decrease available parking while doubling the buildings on its 
property. That application is still pending. 



78 



There were 50 applications published 46 hearings held and 9 renewals published 
during 2000 as follows: 



January 4 - 



January 11 
January 25 



February 8 - 
OF 

ITEMS 
February 29 

April 1 1 

April 25 - 



May 9 



May 23 



June 6 



NANCY FLEMING, 78 CODMAN ROAD special permit for addition 
on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

MARY & JOHN TERRELL, 50 LINCOLN ROAD special permit for 
addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

DANIEL COUSINS, 22 OLD FARM ROAD special permit for accessory 
structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

JOHN & NANCY BRAASCH, 25 PAGE ROAD special permit for 
accessory apartment. GRANTED 

MARK STARRETT, 1 1 BROOKS ROAD appeals decision of the UPHELD 
Building Inspector. GRANT VARIANCE 

RICHARD OLSTEIN, CREATIVE DEVELOPMENT ASSOC, 174 
SANDY POND ROAD special permit/variance to reconstruct 
residence. 
WITHDRAWN 
WENDY HARRINGTON, special permit to expand use of non- DENY SALE 



conforming structure on SOUTH GREAT ROAD. 



NON-FARM 



FRAN SMITH & JEFFERY PARVIN, 109 OLD SUDBURY ROAD 

special permit to replace existing barn on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

FAME HOLDINGS CORP, 170 SOUTH GREAT ROAD renewal 

of special permit for non-conforming use. POSTPONED 

ST. ANNE'S IN-THE-FIELDS CHURCH, 147 CONCORD ROAD 

special permit for temporary trailer. WITHDRAWN 

JOEL FREDMAN & ANN RISSO, 38 LAUREL DRIVE special permit 

to extend structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

ROBERT HOPKINS, 48 BEDFORD ROAD special permit to extend 

non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

DIANA & COLIN SMITH, 8 TRAPELO ROAD special permit for 

Accessory apartment in accessory structure. CONTINUED 

SEJFI PROTOPAPA, 2 LEWIS STREET special permit for change 

in tenant. GRANTED 

MARK CONWAY, 9 MORNINGSIDE LANE special permit for addition 

to non-conforming residence on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

EDWARD NARDI, 37 BEDFORD ROAD special permit for addition 

to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

DOUGLAS HARDING, 7 LONGMEADOW ROAD special permit for 

addition and apartment. WITHDRAWN 

AT&T WIRELESS PCS, INC. modification and extension of special permit 

for wireless communication service at 131 CAMBRIDGE TPKE.WITHDRAWN 

GERARDS FARM STAND, 281 CAMBRIDGE TPKE. appeal AFFIRM PART 

decision of the building Inspector regarding sale of decorative items. 

DENY PART 



79 



June 20 - IRENE CHU, 1 PINE RIDGE ROAD special permit for addition to 

non-conforming structure. GRANTED 

YANTSE WANG, 25 SUNNYSIDE LANE special permit for addition 

on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

KATRINA OHL, 4 MEADOWBROOK ROAD special permit for office 

addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

KATHLEEN HARRIS & TERRY WARZECHA, 37 LAUREL DRIVE 

special permit to construct garage on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

June 27 - SALVATORE GIURLEO appeal decision of Building Inspector regarding 

structures on non-conforming lot at 302 SOUTH GREAT ROAD. UPHELD 

JAMES R. HENDERSON, 6 GILES ROAD special permit for addition 

on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

July 11 - JAMES CUNNINGHAM, 124 LEXINGTON ROAD special permit for 

expansion on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

JULIA & SYLVIA ALTMAN, 5 BOYCE FARM ROAD special permit 

for apartment. GRANTED 

MERRIT C. BROWN & MARGARET COFFIN, 79 OLD SUDBURY 

ROAD special permit for apartment in accessory structure. GRANTED 

July 18 - JULIA MINER & JOHN CALDWELL, 67 BAKER BRIDGE ROAD 

special permit for additions to non-conforming structure. GRANTED 

RURAL LAND FOUNDATION special permit for parking space 

exception at THE MALL, LINCOLN ROAD. WITHDRAWN 

September 12- WILLIAM G. CONSTABLE, 244 LINCOLN ROAD special permit 

to rebuild non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. CONTINUED 

JOSEPHINE WILLIMIN BISSON, 25 BYPASS ROAD special permit 

for barn on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

LINCOLN CROSSING LLC, special permit for parking space 

exception at 160 LINCOLN ROAD CONTINUED 

September 26- JOYCE & JAY HERSH, 146 SOUTH GREAT ROAD special permit 

for garage on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

CAROLYN CASWELL DWYER, 14 BEAVER POND ROAD special 

permit for addition on non-conforming lot. PENDING 

CHARLES & WENDY KUSIK, 209 LINCOLN ROAD special permit 

for addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

October 1 - CHARLENE COLBY & PATRICK MURPHY, 4 OAK MEADOW 

special permit for additions on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

JOHN & PATTY ADAMS, 39 TABOR HILL ROAD special permit 

for addition to non-conforming structure. GRANTED 

DAVISON DRIVE HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION appeal decision 

Of Building Inspector regarding 76 DAVISON DRIVE. POSTPONED 

October 31 - SCOTT & HEATHER CLARY, 1 1 OAK KNOLL special permit for 

additions on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

STEPHEN SAKOWICH & ELIZABETH BULGER, 99 TOWER ROAD 

special permit for non-conforming garage on non-conforming lot. WITHDRAWN 

NANCY PIMENTAL & MICHAEL RUSSEL, 16 JUNIPER RIDGE 

special permit for addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

November 14- JOHN & CAROL CASWELL, 2 BEAVER POND ROAD special permit 

for greenhouse addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

DAN & KATHERINE DIMANCESCU, 52 BEDFORD ROAD special permit 
for addition to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 
MICHAEL SALM, 11 LONGMEADOW ROAD special permit for 
addition on non-conforming lot. CONTINUED 



80 



November 28 - SEJFI PROTOPAPA, 2 LEWIS STREET special permit for change 

in tenant. GRANTED 

CAROLINE BOECKMAN, 127 SOUTH GREAT ROAD, special permit 

for barn on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

DUNCAN MACARTHUR, special permit to reconstruct residence at 

99 WINTER STREET. GRANTED 

December 19 - DOHERTY'S GARAGE, INC. 161 LINCOLN ROAD special permit for 

addition in B-2 Business District. GRANTED 

SHARON LLOYD-CLARK, 72 CODMAN ROAD special permit for 

addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 



RENEWALS: 

Mary Briggs, 44 Farrar Road - Apartment 

Marcia A. Roehr, 110 Old Concord Road - Apartment 

Lexington Council on Aging, 20 Mill Street - Senior Center 

Warren Arnold, 3 Blueberry Lane - Apartment 

Patricia Horwitz, 68 Conant Road - Apartment 

John Klobuchar, 27 Conant Road - Radio Tower 

Board of Selectmen, Lewis Street - School bus parking 

Jane Barnet, 9 Juniper Ridge - Apartment 

John Gummere, 15 Lewis Street - Business 



81 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Peter Conrad 
Elizabeth Frumkin 
Doug Harding 
David Katsuki 
Mary Lincoln 
Sam Perkins 
Tom Walker, Chair 

2000 was a year of challenge and change for the Conservation Commission. Three 
residents were sworn in as new Conservation Commissioners, Elizabeth Frumkin, Mary 
Lincoln, and Sam Perkins. They take over from Roger Bergen, Jona Donaldson, and Christy 
Foote-Smith who we thank for their years of service to the community. Also, two new staff 
members joined Tom Gumbart, who just finished his first year, in the restructured Conservation 
Department. Adam Hyde is our Conservation Agent, his efforts concentrate on fieldwork and 
outreach, and Nicole Giroux is our Administrative Assistant. Nicole works part-time in the office 
and attends Commission meetings. We welcome these new faces and fresh outlooks on how 
to carry out our mission of natural resource protection and education. Mike Murphy and Carol 
Padden finished working with the Conservation Department in the early spring and we wish 
them luck in their future endeavors. 

LAND MANAGEMENT : With the influx of new staff and Commissioners there is renewed 
enthusiasm for providing effective stewardship of our municipal conservation land. The 
demands on these parcels are heavy and diverse and we strive to balance a multitude of 
interests such as biodiversity, agriculture, passive recreation, and watershed protection. 
Towards this end we work closely with the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust. This spirit of 
cooperation is essential for providing coherent and sound management of Lincoln's open 
space. 

A large portion of our stewardship efforts is dedicated towards controlling the growth 
and spread of exotic invasive plants that threaten the integrity of our native ecosystem. Much 
of this work goes hand-in-hand with maintaining scenic viewscapes and open fields. 
Aggressive plants such as glossy buckthorn and oriental bittersweet quickly overwhelm native 
plants, cover historic stonewalls, and the change the character of the landscape. Control 
methods include a lot of hand-cutting and pulling of plants and machine mowing with our tractor 
or walk-behind brush mower. To aid in our efforts in battling brush we acquired a PTO-driven 
wood chipper for the tractor. This enables us to chip the brush on site. Then the biomass, in 
the form of chips, can remain within the ecosystem. These chips also provide a raw material to 
use on heavily impacted trails, such as those at Mt. Misery. Roadsides and stonewalls abutting 
conservation land that were cleared this past year include those at the Muster Field, Baker's 
Bridge Fields, Codman Fields, and more. After the initial time-consuming work of reopening 
these vistas, routine annual maintenance will keep them open. 

There is also a group of exotic invasive plants that are encroaching on our wetland 
systems. These include purple loosestrife, water chestnut, and phragmites. Work was done to | 
try and contain or eliminate small populations of these plants. Our staff attended workshops on 
the topic of invasive species control and we are working to keep abreast of current best 
management practices. The whole issue of invasive plant species control is one that we will 
continue to be heavily involved in. 



82 



In 2000 the Commission discussed issues of animals on conservation land. Residents 
have raised concerns over both domestic animals, dogs in particular, and wild animals, such as 
deer. In 2001 there will be public discussion of the use of Mt. Misery by dog walkers. A Deer 
Task Force has been assembled under the guidance of the Commission for assessing the 
status and effects of the deer herd in Lincoln. Any decisions the Commission makes in regards 
to animals, as with other land management decisions, will be guided primarily by what is 
necessary to protect the health and integrity of our natural resources. The Wildlife Advisory 
Committee, functioning under the Commission and the Land Trust, continues to provide 
valuable expertise on Town-wide issues relating to local biodiversity. 

Ongoing projects include salamander migration road closures, rehabilitation of eroded 
pond banks at Mt. Misery, clearing Pine Hill vistas, routine trail maintenance, painting of gates 
and posts, and much more. We cooperated with other departments on field projects. Work 
included roadside mowing and clearing with the Department of Public Works, extracting a huge 
fallen oak from Flint's Pond and mowing for the Water Department, and aerating ballfields for 
the Recreation Department. 

As part of its stewardship role, the Commission leases land to local farmers. Having farmers 
work these fields allows the community to retain some of its agricultural heritage, provides local 
produce, hay, and pasture, and it maintains sweeping scenic vistas. With our "Good 
Conservation Practices" policy, the Commission promotes ecologically sound land 
management. Currently, there are 12 farmers or groups leasing 180 acres of farmland from the 
Town. Revenue generated from these lease agreements in 2000 totaled $4,634. Two 
additional acres of land were cleared at the Flint's Field off of Lexington Road and will be 
planted in grapes. 

Jane Layton rejoined the Ranger program in the spring, and Jen Bruce and Kathleen 
Masterson were hired as Seasonal Rangers. Our Conservation Ranger Program provides a 
valuable source of education and public safety on conservation land. Adam Hyde supervised 
this crew and was also an active ranger. In addition to their program offerings, The rangers 
enforced regulations, educated visitors about appropriate trail use, maintained trails, and 
offered educational programs to the public and summer camp. Efforts concentrated on Mt. 
Misery, the highest use area, and the Flint's Pond watershed. A primary reason for needing the 
rangers is that the trail system has a very high level of use. Trail users include residents and 
visitors that become acquainted with the trails through visits to the many attractions in Town. 
Areas that bring in the public and serve as portals to the trail network include DeCordova 
Museum, Minuteman National Historical Park, Drumlin Farm, Codman Farm, SPNEA's Gropius 
House and Codman House, and Walden Pond. 

EDUCATION : The Commission and Department incorporate education into a variety of 
informal and formal venues. These venues range from wetland hearings to trail encounters to 
guided natural history walks. We are making a serious effort to expand our educational 
opportunities to reach all who may be interested, from students to toddlers to seniors. The 
Conservation Office is a great resource for anyone interested in getting more information about 
the Lincoln's natural resources and openspace. In 2000 our organized educational offerings 
included a variety of public natural history outings (cosponsored with the Land Trust), 
Biodiversity Day (with local scouts), vernal pool programs with Hanscom Middle School, and 
Lincoln Summer Camp outings. Look for more in 2001 and please contact us if you have ideas 
for programming. 



83 



OPEN SPACE ACTIVITIES : The Commission continues to work on protection of valuable open 
space in the community. Fortunately, these efforts are bolstered by a significant input of time 
and energy by the Rural Land Foundation and the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust. In 2000 
the Conservation Restriction on the 58-acre D'Arrigo Land to the north of Route 2 was fully 
executed. The City of Cambridge, who now owns this land, granted this CR to the 
Conservation Commission 

Over the past year the Rural Land Foundation worked diligently on the Drane Property 
off of Todd Pond Road and their efforts culminated with protection of 26 acres of this parcel. 
Ten acres are placed into private conservation restrictions and 16 acres are going to become 
public conservation land held by the Town of Lincoln. The Commission voted to accept this gift 
of land and the deed to the property should be executed in 2001. The Commission looks 
forward to additional projects in 2001 . Although much of the community is already preserved as 
openspace, there are still important parcels that need protection. 

WETLANDS : Challenges for the Commission include dealing with wetland violations and with 
development proposals for seriously constrained lots. With the real estate market so high there 
is intense pressure to build on lots that were previously considered unbuildable and to tear 
down homes to build new larger ones. Fortunately Lincoln has a Wetlands Protection Bylaw 
that provides additional protection over and above the state's Wetlands Protection Act. 
However, this bylaw is need of updating and hopefully work on the bylaw will commence in 
2001 . Wetlands protection benefits all the residents of the community. 

Permitting and wetland issues comprise a large amount of the time put in by the 
volunteer Commissioners and the Conservation Director. During permitting we conduct site 
visits, guide residents through the permit process, review permit applications, and conduct 
meetings and hearings with applicants to ensure that a proposed project will not adversely 
affect wetlands. In most cases, the Commission requires that specific conditions be followed by 
an applicant for construction within 100 feet of wetlands or within 200 feet of any perennial 
stream. Through regular site inspections the Commission ensures that these conditions are met 
during construction. In 2000 the Commission held 36 public meetings and hearings to discuss 
and review projects near wetlands. 

Educational outreach will continue and expand to try and inform residents and property owners 
about how to comply with wetland regulations and to how to be a good neighbor to your 
wetlands. Hopefully these efforts can minimize or eliminate problems before they arise. We 
also want to directly target educational efforts to contractors and landscapers who work within 
Lincoln. Although a property owner is ultimately responsible for what happens on their 
property, we want a higher degree of accountability on behalf of those who actually are doing 
the work. 



84 



WILDLIFE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Diana Abrashkin 

Cathleen Calmer 

Frances Clark 

Steve Ells 

Adam Hyde 

David Katsuki 

Sue Klem 

Jane Layton 

Mark Masterson 

Geoff McGean 

Bernie McHugh 

Ellen Meadors 

Jim Meadors 

Mary Sheldon 

Tom Gumbart, co-Chair 

Gwyn Loud, co-Chair 

The Wildlife Advisory Committee, a subcommittee of the Conservation Commission 
and the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, met monthly to discuss topics relating to flora and 
fauna in Lincoln. Our committee's task is to recommend ways that the diversity of wildlife can 
be maintained and enhanced in spite of multiple demands on open space, such as recreation 
and agriculture. We have been increasingly cognizant of the need to look at Lincoln's wildlife 
and habitats in a regional way, with thought, for example to wildlife corridors where we connect 
to neighboring towns. Our committee's major projects or topics of discussion in 2000 included: 

Amphibian Migration : March 9th was an unusually warm day (72 in Boston!) with a brief heavy 
shower in early evening. This was enough to trigger a major migration to vernal pools by 
salamanders but no roads were closed due to the suddenness of the event. Volunteers did go 
out, however, to assist with the migration on Silver Hill Road, Conant Road, and Lexington 
Road. The next migration came on March 16th and Silver Hill Road and Conant Road were 
closed. 

"Keeping Track" Program : Keeping Track is a conservation education organization that trains 
groups to conduct community wildlife monitoring projects. Volunteers from Concord and 
Lincoln participated in the rigorous training program that prepares them to collect wildlife data 
in accordance with strict scientific protocol. The Walden Keeping Track group completed this 
six-day training at the end of September. Now that the group has the knowledge to identify 
tracks and sign of important "indicator" mammals in our area, the next task is to identify 
transects in Lincoln and Concord. Indicator mammals are species that require large and 
healthy ecosystems to survive. Examples that are found locally include otter and fisher, as 
opposed to more ubiquitous species such as the gray squirrel. By conducting these transect 
studies once in every season of the year on an annual basis, the data collected over time will 
become valuable as an indicator of habitat health and connectivity. The data may also assist 
in land protection initiatives in our towns. 



85 



Biodiversity Days 2000 : Lincoln participated in the first statewide Biodiversity Days (June 9-11). 
This was a follow-up to the first Biodiversity Day in 1998 that focused on Lincoln and Concord 
and brought many expert naturalists to the area. The purpose this time was to have 
townspeople identify as many plants and animals as possible in the period from June 9-1 1 and 
to generate increased awareness of and appreciation for wildlife. Tom Gumbart, the organizer 
for events in Lincoln, compiled checklists of common species of flora and fauna and planned 
walks for June 10 to different habitats in Town. There was a small but hearty turnout and the 
species documented (nothing rare!) were added to the Town's and the State's conservation 
records. 

Nature Walks : WAC members led most of the nine nature walks cosponsored by the Land 
Trust and the Conservation Commission in the summer and fall. 

Dogs : We are worried about the negative impact of dogs on wildlife and wildlife habitat, 
especially at Mt. Misery. This parcel has become known in other towns as a good dog-walking 
place. The dogs do not always stay on the trails, with adverse effects on vernal pools, ground 
nesting birds, small mammals, and the vegetated understory. The Conservation Commission 
surveyed people walking at Mt. Misery on two days and will be having a public forum early in 
2001 to discuss the situation and possible solutions. 

Beaver-Covotes-Deer : Several WAC members have attended workshops and lectures on the 
topic of coyotes and beaver and how to manage their spread as they coexist with humans. A 
number of townspeople are concerned about deer and the Conservation Commission has 
established a representative task force to determine the extent of the problem. The 
Conservation Commission has set up 3 deer exclosures, fenced areas about 12' square that 
keep deer out. This will allow a visual display of the effects of deer browsing, the deer being 
able to browse outside the exclosure but deer will not browse the inside. Small herbivores can 
pass through the fencing. 

Mowing on Non-agricultural Conservation Fields The Conservation staff, spear-headed by 
Adam Hyde, is developing a mowing plan with guidance from the WAC. The plan will be field 
by field but will consider the value of the fields as they fit into the Town as a whole. The plan 
will address wildlife needs, native plant communities, invasive species control, aesthetics, 
trails, and more. 

Other Projects : Steve Ells continues to do a great job of documenting grassland bird breeding 
activity in Lincoln. His work concentrates on Bobolinks. Considerable time and effort has been 
put into discussion of and field control of invasive plants. Special attention was given to 
removal of glossy buckthorn in the Silver Hill Bog to aid in the recovery of native bog plant 
species. Committee members searched for healthy American Chestnuts and were successful 
in locating some good specimens. We are working with the MA Chapter of the American 
Chestnut Society to aid in restoration efforts. 

Wildlife Column : Each month two columns about wildlife in Lincoln are published in the Lincoln 
Journal. Usually Sue Klem writes them. One is a collection of recent wildlife sightings reported 
by Wildlife Advisory Committee members and residents who have called the wildlife hot line or 
contacted Sue. The other is a topic that relates to wildlife in Lincoln. Topics that were written 
about in 2000 are: coyotes, the geology of Lincoln, spotted salamander and wood frog 
migration, streams and brooks in Lincoln, biodiversity as described in a talk by Peter Alden, 
Biodiversity Day, protecting wetlands in Lincoln, conservation employees in town, the meaning 
of flags and stakes in the woods, and Lincoln's trail system. Winty Harrington wrote an article 
about the 1999 Christmas Bird Count, and Ellen Meadors contributed the article about coyotes. 



86 



LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TRUST 

Kenneth E. Bassett 

Robert C. Brannen 

William G. Constable, President 

James C. Fleming 

William A. King 

Susan Klem 

Gwyneth Loud 

Bernard J. McHugh, Secretary 

Richard K. Nichols, Treasurer 

Katharine M. Preston 

Paul Svetz 

Katy Walker 

Dwight Gertz, Chair 

The Lincoln Land Conservation Trust divides its land conservation mission into four 
types of activities. The trustees of the LLCT are pleased to report that all four areas saw 
increased levels of activity in 2000. 

The growth in the trust's activities is the result of two factors. First, there is an 
increased sense of the need for continued investment in land conservation in Lincoln. 
Although the town is well known for generations of effort which have protected much of our 
beautiful landscape, the sky rocketing value of land has placed unprecedented pressure on 
landowners to develop their property. Areas of town that have long been thought of as "safe" 
from further development may soon be changed by major new construction. Second, there is a 
renewed and increased sense of commitment to conservation among the people of the town. 
Individuals and groups are coming forward to volunteer time and money to ensure that the 
pressures of the 21 st century do not destroy the accomplishments of the 20 th . 

Acquisitions The LLCT continued to benefit from the generosity and conservation 
awareness of Lincoln's citizens as two new parcels of land were acquired by the trust in 2000. 
Two acres on Tower Road, providing trail access to the Drane property, protected in 2000 
through the efforts of the Rural Land Foundation, were purchased with funds contributed by 
residents of the neighborhood. Six acres of land adjoining existing conservation land on Old 
County Road was donated to the LLCT, providing a potential trail linkage in that area. In 
addition, the trust was the beneficiary of Conservation Restrictions on other properties in town. 
At year-end, the LLCT owned over 400 acres of land in the town. 

As the year 2000 came to a close, the LLCT, in cooperation with other conservation 
organizations, was working with several land owners to discuss options for preservation of their 
properties. A careful reading of the tax laws and a creative understanding of family finance 
and estate planning can make it very practical for land owners to realize considerable financial 
returns from their property without bulldozing the places they love. The trust stands ready to 
work with all land owners who care about the future of their property. 



87 



Stewardship Conservation land requires care. The trust was active last year in 
maintenance of 75 miles of trails, control of undesirable vegetation such as the invasive Water 
Chestnut, identification and protection or rare and endangered plant and animal life on trust 
lands, and protection of conservation lands from abuse and encroachment. The vigilance of 
Lincoln residents helped the trust to detect situations in which our lands had been cleared by 
abutters, for example. We also dealt with inappropriate uses such as motorized recreation with 
four wheel drive "all terrain vehicles" on hiking trails. 

More difficult questions arose from potentially excessive levels of authorized use. How 
many dogs are "too many" on a given property? How many study projects, agricultural uses, 
and other projects are appropriate on trust lands? These questions don't have simple answers. 
We expect them to be asked more often as Lincoln becomes even better known for its treasure 
trove of open space surrounded by the suburban sprawl of Eastern Massachusetts. 

Education The high level of conservation interest in the town was evidenced by large 
turnouts for the trust's educational activities. Guided walks explored the town's trails. Visiting 
experts such as Laura Johnson, President of the Massachusetts Audubon Society, and Steve 
Johnson, Executive Director of the Sudbury Valley Trustees, spoke to large and appreciative 
audiences. 

A new education initiative in 2000 was the first of a series of neighborhood planning 
sessions in which the LLCT invited property owners in a small area to meet informally and 
learn about both the development threats to their immediate surroundings and the things that 
could be done to preserve their local environment. A pilot session in December was very 
encouraging and the trust will expand the program in 2001 . 

Membership and Finance The people of Lincoln continued to support the trust 
financially in 2000. Over 300 families contributed to the general operations of the organization 
during the year. Because the work of the LLCT is almost entirely performed by volunteers, the 
contributions of townspeople were sufficient to support all of the LLCT's activities and to 
conserve existing endowment funds for future land conservation challenges. 

The trustees of the LLCT are aware that the challenges to Lincoln's environment will 
grow but they feel privileged to act as land stewards in the service of a community that is so 
clearly committed to conservation. 



88 



LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TRUST 
2000 FINANCIAL SUMMARY 



Balance 12/31/99 

Lincoln Conservation Fund 
Endowment Funds 

FYE99 adj to Endowment Funds 
Jean W. Preston Memorial 
BankBoston 
Total Balance 12/31/99 



323,925 

211.521 

(14) 

20,776 

10.812 

567,020 



2000 Receipts 

Direct Public Support (contributions) 

Land Acquisition Donations 

Sale of Trail Guides 

Sale of Trail Maps 

Recycling Funds 

Agricultural Leases 

Investment Return 

Miscellaneous 

Total 2000 Receipts 



25,673 

246,308 

928 

855 





30,651 



304,415 



2000 Expenses 



Trail Crew Wages & Expenses 

Field Research Wages & Expenses 

Land Acquisition Expense 

Insurance 

Equipment & Maintenance 

Mowing & Maintenance 

Legal & Filing Fees 

Printing & Postage 

Materials & Miscellaneous 

Total 2000 Expenses 



4,084 



236,457 

650 

585 

401 

35 

3,025 

1.253 

246,490 



Balance 12/31/00 

Lincoln Conservation Fund 
Endowment Funds 
Jean W. Preston Memorial 
Fleet Bank 
Total Balance 12/31/00 



343,735 

237,100 

22,063 

22.047 

624,945 



89 



HOUSING COMMISSION 

Tim Bomstein Retired: 

Rayna Caplan Sara Mattes 

Ruth Morey Ken Newton 

B-J. Scheff, Chair Katharine Preston 
Gary Taylor 
Mary Troy 

This has been a year of change for the Commission. During the year we lost three 
members: Sara Mattes to the Board of Selectman, Ken Newton to increased work 
commitments, and Katharine Preston to her new ministry. 

In May we welcomed Tim Bomstein and Gary Taylor as potential Commission 
members. In the Fall Mary Troy joined us and the Selectmen appointed all three to the 
Commission. 

This change of membership gave the Commission an opportunity to review its mission, 
direction and goals. In 1998 the Commission had surveyed over 100 houses assessed at 
under $275,000. During this year we have watched the assessments on many of these small, 
older houses climb to over $320,000. Some of them are going on the market in the high 
$400, 000s and even at $500,000. This escalation of housing costs threatens the diverse mix 
of residents that contributes to Lincoln's unique identity. 

We reaffirmed our commitment to maintaining the Town's current affordable housing 
units and we recognized the need to create new units to insure that we continue to have a 
minimum of 10% of our housing stock certified, by the State, as "affordable". Maintaining this 
percentage as new homes are built is vital to insuring that developers cannot invoke Chapter 
40B to bypass our local zoning bylaws. 

We continued our support for Lincoln Woods as it worked to stabilize its financial 
situation under the direction of Gus Browne, a former Chairperson of this Commission, who 
was elected President of the Board of Directors. 

We have explored possible Zoning Bylaw changes that would encourage the 
development of less expensive and smaller housing units. These changes might include an 
overlay district in South Lincoln as suggested by the South Lincoln Committee; an Inclusionary 
Housing bylaw which would require the inclusion of a number of less expensive units within 
any large development; and a re-evaluation of the Accessory Apartment Bylaw to encourage 
homeowners to register their apartments as "affordable". 

We continued to work with the Lincoln Foundation to implement the Small House 
Program. 

We began the process of applying for Executive Order 418 certification. This new 
program is an addition to the 10% affordable housing certification. Lincoln's process began 
with the state presentation of its "build-out" predictions for the town. The state is encouraging 
towns to develop Master Plans that include conservation, housing, transportation and 
economic development. Lincoln has a conservation master plan and has dealt with the other 
areas but never finalized a master plan. The Housing Commission will be focusing during the 
next year on formalizing the housing section. 



90 



The Commission has continued to administer Town-owned residential properties ably 
assisted by Building Inspector, Earl Midgley. Mr. Midgley is responsible for the day-to-day 
operations and maintenance of the properties. The Codman Farmhouse was rented to the 
Codman Community Farm to provide housing for the farmers and this year extensive repairs 
were made to the outside of the Farmhouse and it was painted. 

We are very grateful for the continued participation of Ruth who serves as an ex-officio 
member of the Commission representing the Council on Aging. 






91 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 

Dr. Andrew Cole 
Margaret B. Marsh 
Andrew F. Hall III, Chair 

The year 2000 started off with the approval by the Department of Environmental 
Protection (DEP) of the Pilot Study for microfiltration. With the approval of this technology, it 
represented the first of its kind for surface water treatment in the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. We pursued this method for Flint's Pond because it required no chemicals be 
added to the raw water, it represents current state of the art technology which meets both 
current and projected EPA standards for surface work and it represented the least obtrusive 
footprint at the current CT facility on Sandy Pond Road. 

At the March town meeting, the Town voted overwhelmingly to approve construction of 
the microfiltration plant utilizing a no interest State Revolving Fund (SRF) grant of $3.3 million. 
With the Town's approval in hand, we retained Camp, Dresser & McKee (CDM) as our design 
engineers for the facility. They conducted the microfiltration Pilot Study and seemed to be the 
proper choice for the design work. Throughout the summer and into the fall, we worked with 
CDM to complete the preliminary design to meet the SRF deadline of October 15, 2000 for 
submission of plans and drawings. 

As we prepare this annual report, it is our understanding that our plans have been 
approved and that funds will be available to finance this major undertaking. The decision to 
move ahead with construction and not challenge the DEP was influenced by the availability of 
this no interest money, the overwhelming vote of the Town and the fact that the loan can be 
paid back over the next 20 years. 

The year was not without its usual run in with the DEP. Last spring, the DEP accused 
us of improper and inadequate recordkeeping. We challenged them and hired attorneys to 
represent us, but ultimately we realized that this was a no win situation with a bureaucratic 
organization which seemed to be focused more on punishing the Town then working with us. 
We finally settled with the DEP and paid a fine of $15,000 even though we never agreed that 
they were right. It seemed in our own best interest to end the matter and move on to the more 
important issues before us. 

Looking ahead, financially we feel quite secure with our current level of water revenues 
and our anticipated expenses after construction of the filtration plant, as the zero interest 
funding is a major benefit to the Town. The year 2001 will be a busy time for the water 
department as we move forward hiring a contractor to build the new facility to bring it on line by 
May 2002. Hopefully, this project can be completed within the SRF funding of $3.3 million. 

In a recent article published in the Lincoln Journal, we talked about taking water for 
granted as we always expect it to flow forth from our faucet, crystal clear and safe to drink. It is 
the commitment of Pat Allen as Water Superintendent and his staff that makes this possible. 
We thank them again and again for their hard work and commitment to the residents of the 
Town. 



92 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Vincent R. DeAmicis, Superintendent, Department of Public Works 

January: Plowing and sanding 

Removal of roadside trees 

February: Plowing and sanding 

Removal of roadside trees 

March: Maintenance of cemetery grounds 

Removal of roadside trees 
Plowing and sanding 
Started sweeping of streets 

Continued sweeping 

Removal of roadside trees and storm damage 

Planted 80 trees at the Arbertive Cemetery 
Planted 6 trees at Pierce Park 

Planted several bushes at the Fire Station 

Drainage improvement at Sunnyside Lane 

Started reconstruction of Bedford Lane and Bedford Road 

Continued to work on Bedford Lane 

Patched several roads with Bituminus Concrete 

Rebuilt wooded bridge at schools 
Screened 2,000 yards of loam 

Patching 

Catch basin repairs 

Picking up leaves 

Sweeping 
Picking up leaves 
Prepare for the winter 



93 



PIERCE HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Jean Home 
Ray Levy 
Lucia MacMahon 
Stephanie Rolfe 
Judy Gross, Chair 

The Pierce House had an unusually good year with no major catastrophes! The New 
Year's Day Open House was a grand start to the Millennium as well as to the House. Nearly 
1300 people of all ages attended. Thanks to the help of the Lincoln Grange and Garden Club 
and many other people who volunteered, we were able to pull off our first annual (we hope) 
New Year's Day Party! 

The rest of the year also had some unusual events. One of these was a wedding 
which was delayed by our Great Blue Heron resident who somehow got stuck in the mud in the 
pond, or may have been caught by a snapping turtle. The Bride and Groom waited while 
hardy souls waded into the pond and dislodged the bird, only to discover that the bird was 
unable to fly. He was, however, able to serve as a witness to the ceremony. The next day the 
Lincoln Police found a woman who took the heron to an Emergency Bird Care Facility where 
he was treated and returned to the pond, apparently none the worse for the accident. On 
another occasion a wedding reception was interrupted by the descent of a hot air balloon 
which it turned out belonged to Ben and Jerry's Ice Cream. The balloonists had seen the party 
from the air and decided to attend — they joined the guests in the celebration, but didn't bring 
any ice cream. 

As always, we continue to worry about the sound of the music and/or the beat of the 
drum that is annoying to our neighbors. We monitor the decibels and continually tell the 
musicians to "TURN IT DOWN" — sometimes the aid of the Lincoln Police is required to do 
this. 

Again we want to thank the Silver family for their loving care of the house and the 
success of the events. Richard Silver's enthusiasm for the New Year's Open House is totally 
responsible for its success. The rest of us just tag along and do what we can to help. 



94 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Manley Boyce 

Ann Janes 

Martha DeNormandie, Chair 

The millennium year 2000 saw the completion of projects that had been in the planning stages 
for varying periods of time. The most obvious was the removal of the old, badly damaged trees 
on the north and south sides of the Arbor Vitae Cemetery on the corner of Trapelo and 
Lexington Road. The Department of Public Works expeditiously removed the trees and 
replaced them with 80 young ones of the same variety but more resistant to mites and other 
diseases. In the spring a schedule for watering and fertilizing the trees will be set in place to 
assure a healthy beginning. 

Recognizing that the beloved statue, the Boy and His Dog, at the entrance to the main 
Lincoln Cemetery on Lexington Road needed attention, Carol Snow, a respected conservator, 
was asked to examine the statue and present recommendations for its care and maintenance. 
She did so and the Commission acted upon them. It is appropriate here to remind the 
townspeople that the statue was given by Mrs. James Storrow, a Lincoln resident, and is the 
work of American sculptor Cyrus Dallin, (who also did the statue of Abraham Lincoln in 
Washington, D.C.). Carved into the base of the statue are two lines which arouse curiosity, as 
they are "Little flower, if I could understand what you are Root and all and in all I should know 
what God and Man is" not attributed to anyone. It was discovered during the process of Ms. 
Snow's work that the two lines are from a poem by Alfred Lord Tennyson entitled "The Flower 
in the Crannies". 

The Commission also asked Laurence Zuelke to draw up a planting plan to obscure an 
area in the Lincoln Cemetery used by the D.P.W. for storage of loam and other materials. The 
plan has been accepted and will be implemented in the spring. 

The success of the statue restoration has encouraged the Commission to embark 
upon a new and exciting project, the inspection of the old slate and stone monuments in all 
three cemeteries that are being affected by acid rain and the passage of time. Conversations 
are in progress to capture the writings on the monuments and also to photograph them for 
posterity. (The Lincoln Historical Society will be asked to assist in this important undertaking.) 

The Commission began negotiations with officials at the Billerica House of Correction 
to employ on a part-time basis supervised inmates to do routine maintenance in the cemeteries 
which neither the mowing contractors nor the Department of Public Works have time to do. 
This program has been successful in neighboring towns. Negotiations will continue in the 
coming year, in conjunction with Tim Higgins and Vinnie D'Amicis of the Department of Public 
Works. 

Serving the town as custodians of the three cemeteries is a rewarding assignment in 
many different ways. Not only in assisting families in time of loss and sorrow but in protecting 
and maintaining a place of beauty and quiet. The Commissioners are grateful to the help and 
assistance given by the veterans, town officials and other town boards especially the 
Department of Public Works which is always there for us and to serve the needs of the 
cemeteries. 

During 2000 twenty lots were sold and twenty-three interments took place. 



95 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS 

CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Gabrielle Brenninkmeyer 

Christopher G. Carmody, Vice Pesident 

Annie Charrette 

Lindsay Clemens, Clerk 

Heidi Derbyshie 

Pamela M. Dickinson, Treasurer 

Elizabeth Donaldson, Acting Secretary 

Daniel England 

John LeClair 

Margaret B. Marsh, President 

Heidi S. Nichols 

David O'Neil 

Margaret Ann Rice 

David Ries 

Theodore Tucker 

Stewart Young 

2000 has been a year of change for CCF. This is always the way when a new Farmer 
comes aboard. At the time the last annual report was written, Ray and Harriette Adamson had 
just arrived. As Co-Managers of CCF, they have been a most effective team, sharing 
responsibilities and devoting their talents to different aspects of the Farm. 

Ray has been taking care of assorted animals — somewhat fewer in the interest of 
pasture. He has brought in 18,000 bales of hay for new and established customers and our 
own stock. His crew of summer workers was particularly valuable here. What with workers 
and volunteers, his job requires a good deal of supervising. 

Ray is in charge of the scientific development of a large composting project to 
continue upkeep and improvement of hay fields, product and garden plots. 

Harriette has taken over much of the bookkeeping, working with volunteers Joyce 
Cole and Treasurer Pam Dickinson to become acquainted with the CCF computer and an 
assortment of debts and credits. She has made the Farm Store a particular project, so that it 
now displays a variety of items in attractive fashion and continues to sell eggs, meat and Tee 
shirts. Ray, and Farrington Memorial worker, Steve Conklin, built the store enclosure which 
defies the inevitable barn dust effectively. Hinges and latches here, as in many other places, 
are the fine work of blacksmith Ted Tucker. 

The milk house has become a welcoming workshop and headquarters. Harriette has 
held classes in flower design, gingerbread hoses, holiday decoration, and bulb planting. Her 
own plantings have beautified the barnyard and farmhouse plot beyond anything experienced 
before. 

Funds from the Codman Trustees supported the purchase of new equipment, 
improving the tractor situation and providing a new John Deere baler to replace the much- 
patched old one. CCF remains extremely grateful to the Codman Trustees for their consistent 
interest in the Farm. They have assisted CCF in many ways since its beginning. 



96 



At the Annual Town Meeting, CCF joined the Selectmen in sponsoring an Article to 
place the central 20 acres around the barns and the barns themselves under Agricultural 
Restriction. The farmhouse was excepted and remains under the aegis of the Housing 
Commission, though occupied by the Farmers in residence. The motion was passed with only 
three dissenting votes and secures the future use of this historic property. 

The annual Fair was held on a beautiful September 23 rd following a delicious 
Farmside Feast the night before. Other successful fund raising efforts included an outstanding 
Auction in February, a concert by Cheryl Wheeler in July, the usual Town Meeting lunch, and 
sheep shearing. Barn rentals brought in additional funds. 

On April 1 st , DeAnne Maus resigned from her position as shepherdess. We thank her 
for the loving care she gave the sheep and wish her well in Alaska. The flock is now in Ray's 
charge. 

Chris Kurth continued his garden arrangement with CCF and the Conservation 
Commission, but in a different area, i.e., Codman Hill. Ari Kurz again sold Linden Tree Farm 
produce on Saturday mornings under the big tree across from the Farmhouse. 

During the summer Dan Fink served as Farm Intern. John Mitchell began his 
internship in December, working part time with Ray and Harriette and living in the Farmhouse 
apartment. 

Another building project was completed this year. The hen house designed by David 
O'Neil was finished with much volunteer help and now houses an enlarged flock of hens of 
different ages and stages. A few geese and ducks were raised in the summer— some 
appeared on Lincoln Christmas dinner tables. 

Community Gardens flourished and with Harriette's tireless landscaping efforts have 
grown handsomer as well. They were awarded first prize among Massachusetts Community 
Gardens by the Massachusetts Horticultural Society. (They also won in 1990. The H. B. 
Bennett prize at the Harvest Fair was won by Jackie Finlay and Jim Nadeau, who also won 
many ribbons for vegetables at the Topsfield Fair this year. 

As always, we look forward to the next farming season. Audited financial statements 
for the year ending December 2000 will be available at the annual meeting of Codman 
Community Farms in March 2001 , or at the office of the Town Clerk. 



97 



METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 

William G. Constable, Town Representative 



Lincoln has a direct voice in MAPC activities through its Lincoln Representative and John 
Caswell, a gubernatorial appointee, both of whom serve on the MAPC Executive Committee. 
Lincoln's Representative is also past President, and chairs the Legislative Committee of MAPC as 
well as presiding over the Massachusetts Association of Regional Planning Councils. 

The Metropolitan Area Planning Council is a regional planning agency that serves 101 
communities in the Metropolitan Boston area. Created by an act of the state legislature in 1963, 
the Council is composed of one representative appointed by the Chief Elected Officials (CEO's) 
from each of the 101 communities. In addition, there are 21 gubernatorial appointees and 14 
agency (such as the DEM, Mass Port and MBTA) appointees on the Council. Among many 
planning roles, MAPC serves as an active repository for census, economic, transportation and 
natural resource information available to any public agency. 

Lincoln is a member of one of MAPC's eight sub-regions, the Minuteman Advisory Group 
in Inter-local Coordination, or "MAGIC." In addition to monthly meetings, which ensure 
communications among neighboring communities, in 2000 MAPC has launched a " MAGIC Carpet" 
study, reviewing the options for shuttles, park & ride lots, reverse commuting, and other alternatives 
to the dreaded Single Occupant Vehicles. MAGIC also hosts periodic meetings with its legislators 
and provided local input to this year's EOTC Regional Transportation Plan. 

Lincoln benefited by being one of the first communities to receive an MAPC "Build Out 
Analysis" sponsored by the Executive Office of Environmental Affairs and developed by MAPC. 
The results of this study have been presented to town officials, Senator Fargo and Representative 
Kaufman. When build-outs are completed for all the region's municipalities by mid 2001 , there will 
be a "vision", in quantitative terms, of the potential future growth permitted and encouraged by each 
community's current bylaws. While only an estimate of a possible future for the communities, the 
build-out analysis will help residents and public officials develop an understanding of future 
development in the community and the region. If the vision is not consistent with the community's 
goals or vision for the future, the residents may choose to make appropriate changes to land use 
regulations. 

A singular MAPC activity this year is the I-495 Initiative, a partnership of local officials, 
business leaders, and other affected by growth along the I-495 Corridor. The Initiative is a joint 
project of MAPC and the Massachusetts Technology Collaborative with funding from the 
Massachusetts Office of Business Development. This year the Initiative established a new I-495 
Institute for Local Officials in cooperation with the University of Massachusetts; and worked on 
other water, sewer, and transportation solutions designed to enhance the Corridor's business 
competitiveness while protecting its quality of life. 






98 



Lincoln's Representative, as Chair of the MAPC Legislative Committee and President of 
the association of the state's thirteen regional planning agencies, has been honored to host many 
of the Commonwealth's legislative leaders at periodic seminars to discuss issues such as 
transportation, economic development, zoning reform and the environment. In 2000 MAPC 
assisted Senator Fargo, Representative Kaufman and other legislative officials on many capital 
finance, housing, environmental, land use matters. Most notably this year, MAPC helped the 
legislature define the parameters of a statewide road and bridge construction program under 
Chapter 87 of the Actions of 2000. This legislation will help to secure a more stable funding source 
and ensure more balanced statewide road and bridge construction program. MAPC also played 
a key role in shaping and insuring the passage of legislation that reformed the funding of the 
Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. Similar efforts this year led to the passage of the 
Community Preservation Act and reform of the Commonwealth's Zoning Enabling Act. 

Comments or questions concerning the Metropolitan Area Planning Council may be 
addressed to the MAPC Representative or the Town Executive Secretary. 



99 



PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 
Kathryn Nicholson 
Beth S. Ries, Chairman 

In recent years, the Board primary duty has been to review non-union positions to 
determine the appropriate grade level for that job within the personnel system. The Board 
looks at both new and existing positions and utilizes the classification guidelines devised by the 
town's consultants to make its determinations. The overriding consideration is parity among 
employees. 

Since the classification system was drawn up more than ten years ago, the Board 
requested and received Town Meeting approval to update the system. However, the 
anticipated review by the consultants was delayed due to the change in Assistant Town 
Administrators. 

The consultants, Olney Associates, have now completed their research, which 
included reviewing job descriptions and the compensation ranges. We expect to receive their 
final report and recommendations early in the new year. 

In addition to working with the consultants, Assistant Town Administrator Christopher 
Coleman has commenced a review of the Personnel Handbook with the aim of clarifying a 
number of issues. The Board hopes to have the revised edition completed in the spring of 
2001. 



100 



ROUTE 128 AREA COMMITTEE 

Daniel Bakinowski 
Thomas Curren 
Terry Fenton 
Earl Flansburgh 
Arthur Kluge 
Beth Ries, Chairman 

For many years, the Committee has monitored commercial development activities in 
the Route 128/Waltham area and pursued long-term solutions to the traffic impacts that such 
developments could impose on the Town of Lincoln. It has more recently worked with the 
Traffic Committee in seeking potential solutions. Examples of measures aimed at "traffic 
calming" which both committees pushed for are the speed bumps on Old County Road and 
Winter Street. The bumps have reduced overall speeds on these roads and are regarded with 
enthusiasm by townspeople if not the commuters who must slow down to drive over them. 

In late spring the 128 Committee met with the Traffic Committee to discuss the latter's 
draft report to the Selectmen. Although we supported many of the ideas in the report, we took 
issue with some of the recommendations which would affect the neighborhood we refer to as 
East Lincoln. We therefore submitted our own views regarding their report and alternative 
suggestions to the Traffic Committee as well as to the Selectmen. 

Our next step was to garner the views of the residents in the East Lincoln 
neighborhood. We invited all families living on Trapelo Road and roads, which come off of 
Trapelo Road to a meeting to discuss the various ideas. More than 40 people attended the 
meeting and voiced their concerns about the effects of traffic. We subsequently polled all of 
the attendees and sought their reaction to a specific list of measures for calming traffic in the 
neighborhood. Their written responses were compiled and submitted to the Selectmen for their 
consideration. 

The specter of increased commuter traffic on East Lincoln roads and throughout the 
town rose again in the fall with the announcement that Polaroid, long an understanding 
corporate neighbor, would sell its large facility on Winter Street in Waltham. In all likelihood, 
the buyer will develop the property to the maximum allowable under the city's zoning 
ordinance, thus creating more office space and more vehicle trips. Such an eventuality would 
add yet another major development to the ever-lengthening list of projects built in the Winter 
Street area in the past few years. 

We will continue to monitor this activity in 2001 and seek new ways to reduce the 
amount of and the impacts from commuter traffic originating in the Waltham commercial area. 



101 



HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

Abigail Congdon 
Crawley Cooper 
Kenneth Hurd 
Stephania Jha 
Mary Spindler 
James White 
Colin L. Smith, Chair 

The Commission approved four applications during the year. Certificates of 
Appropriateness were given to: 

1 . Ed and Jean Nardi for an addition to the rear of 37 Bedford Road. 

2. Codman Farm for the construction of a new hen house. 

3. Richard and Janice McQuaid for the installation of a fence at 26 Lincoln Road. 

4. Andrew and Linda Ory for an addition and alterations at 15 Sandy Pond Road. 

With the help of Paul Marsh and Jack MacLean, the Commission has completed an inventory 
of all properties in Lincoln built before 1900. A map will be published showing their locations. 

Since the approval of the demolition delay bylaw at Town Meeting in March, the Commission 
held a number of hearings on various properties to make a determination on whether to delay 
demolition or not. 

In no case did the Commission find any building where the property was considered 
historically significant enough to warrant a delay in demolition. 



102 



BEMIS HALL REPAIR AND RESTORATION COMMITTEE 

Rob Loud Disabilities Commission 

Colin Smith Historic District Commission 

John Manzelli Bemis Hall Advisory Committee 

Peter Sugar Citizen Member and Chair 



The Committee was formed following Town Meeting of 2000 with the express objective 
of "providing guidance to the Board of Selectmen and their staff to ensure proper coordination 
and sequencing of several pending repair and improvement initiatives". 

Bemis Hall is a historical structure in the center of our town and has served at various 
times as the Town Hall, offices for town departments and most recently as the locus for the 
Council of Aging as well as providing much-needed accommodation for various public activities 
and performances. It is acknowledged, however, that the building is greatly in need of a 
thorough upgrade, both because of several code deficiencies, most notably in complying with 
the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), as well as to ensure that all construction and 
maintenance at the building is respectful of the building's historic character. 

The Committee has been diligent in getting down to its charge and has commenced its 
work on two fronts: 

• Code Study: The Committee has recommended the hiring of a code consultant who is 
close to completing a review of the building's code deficiencies. 

• Architectural Design: Based on the code study, the Committee is also about to 
recommend the hiring of an architectural firm with a view to prioritize the outstanding 
corrections to code deficiencies, most notably the installation of an elevator to provide 
handicapped access to the upper floor. 

Once the above-named tasks are under way, the Committee intends, with thehelp of 
its architect, to prepare an overview of the historic nature of thebuilding together with its current 
state of repair, and make recommendations of work it believes needs to be undertaken in order 
to restore the historic details of the building and thereby preserve its fabric for future 
generations. Among the recommendations will be a schedule and methodology of 
maintenance that is vital to the restoration and renovation of historic buildings, protocols that 
were unfortunately lacking in some work performed recently at the Hall. 



103 



SOUTH LINCOLN PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Buzz Constable 

Buzz Brannen 

Sonja Johansson 

Ken Hurd 

Alex MacLean 

Susan Harding —Secretary 

Roger Bergen — Co-Chair 

Ken Bassett — Co-Chair 



Over the last three years members of the South Lincoln Business Area Planning 
Committee have devoted significant time and energy to the subject of the future direction of the 
South Lincoln business area given its importance to the Town of Lincoln. The business area 
provides important services to the Town, is an area which is well served by the commuter rail, 
and is an area with diverse housing options for Town residents. As we all know there are 
important planning issues to be addressed, some of which relate to specific uses such as the 
Post Office and some of which are related to changes in property ownership and the attendant 
desire to improve those properties. 

The South Lincoln Committee was appointed by the Planning Board in January of 
1998, and the 1998 town meeting approved $10,000 in funds for its expenses and 
administrative support. After two years of effort The South Lincoln Committee filed its report 
with the Planning Board and other Town Boards in November of 1999. That report was 
followed by a major presentation of the Committee's recommendations to a well-attended 
meeting in Bemis Hall on December 9, 1999. Since that time much of the planning activity for 
South Lincoln has been carried forward in the form of implementation steps, either by Town 
Boards, Town Meeting action, or by the Rural Land Foundation. It is in this context that Roger 
Bergen and myself in our capacities as co-chairs of the Committee bring our work to closure by 
way of this letter of termination. We have enjoyed this effort acting in support of the Planning 
Board, and encourage you to continue the planning for South Lincoln through implementation 
steps as recommended in the report and through your Board's review of proposals from 
property owners. 

As part of this termination we would like to summarize our Committee's 
recommendations regarding implementation responsibilities, including: 

1. Preparation of an overlay district bylaw for Town Meeting approval, led by the Planning 
Board and Housing Commission. 

2. Review of potential reuse of the DPW site led by the Selectmen. 

3. Plan for the relocation of the inbound T stop, led by the Selectmen. 

4. Plan for the improvements to Lincoln Road, led by the Selectmen. 

5. Prepare warrant article for the preservation of the Codman Farm open space, led by 
the Conservation Commission (and approved at the 2000 Town Meeting). 

6. Develop detailed plans for implementation of new Post Office and related uses in the 
Mall Quadrant, by the RLF. 



104 



The November 1999 report contains other action items, not the least of which is the 
Board's ongoing role in the site plan approval process that is required in the various business 
and residential zones that exist in the area. A copy of the final report is attached to this letter 
and includes an overview of some of the key points which emerged from the charrette held in 
May of 1998. 

Finally, we have attached a listing of over 40 public meetings that occurred since the 
inception of the Committee in January of 1998. The Planning Board set as a goal that the 
planning process be inclusive, and the Committee through its own meetings, meetings with 
Town Boards, presentations to Town Meeting in 1998, 1999, and 2000, presentations at Bemis 
Hall, and articles in the newspaper, has sought to provide opportunity for participation in the 
process and development of proposals. Perhaps the Charrette in May of 1998 was the most 
widely attended event in this process with over 120 participants. (See attached list of 
participants.) On behalf of the committee, we will of course be happy to meet with the Board in 
the future to discuss the continued implementation of the plan. 



105 



HANSCOM AREA TOWNS COMMITTEE 

Sara Mattes Lincoln's Selectmen Representative 

2000 brought the expansion of commercial aviation to Hanscom Air Field which 
already serves as the busiest General Aviation Airport in the region. The citizens of Lincoln 
joined cause with those of the surrounding communities to register outrage. Particular anger 
was expressed over the desecration of the Battle Road and Minute Man National Historical 
Park by increased commercial traffic on the Battle Road and air traffic overhead. Additional 
concern has been expressed for the environmentally sensitive areas, including Walden Pond 
and Great Meadows Wildlife Refuge. 

The two official bodies designated to address Hanscom Air Field are the Hanscom 
Area Towns Committee (HATS) and the Hanscom Field Advisory Commission (HFAC) 

HATS was formed to facilitate cooperation between the four towns abutting Hanscom 
Air Field (Lexington, Bedford, Concord and Lincoln) in addressing issues related to growth, 
land use and impacts on the environment. Representation comes from the Board of 
Selectmen, the Planning Boards and various citizen groups. The primary function of HATS is 
to address traffic and planning issues around Hanscom, both the Air Field and the Air Force 
Base. HATS will be the organization through which the Town of Lincoln will participate in the 
upcoming Environmental Status Planning Report (ESPR), formerly know as the Generic 
Environmental Impact Review (GEIR). The ESPR is the planning document that sets the 
parameters for future Hanscom activity that may or may not trigger Environmental Review. 

HFAC is a body established by State statute in 1980. This body is made up of 
representatives from the four towns abutting Hanscom, as is HATS. Other representatives to 
HFAC come from the aviation industry, pilots, and those doing business at Hanscom Air Field. 
HFAC also includes representation from other communities affected by Hanscom Air Field 
operations, neighborhood groups, those concerned about the environment, historical features 
of the area. This body is the vehicle established to conduct communication with Massport 
about Hanscom Air Field operations. 

This past year, at the urgings of two former Lincoln representatives to HFAC, Jim 
Hogan and Ed. Rolfe, the Lincoln Selectmen re-evaluated the roles of both HATS and HFAC. 
Along with the with Lexington, Concord, and Bedford Selectmen, The Lincoln Selectmen 
decided to serve on the HFAC board, as well as on HATS. This puts the elected policy makers 
directly at the tables that deal will all aspects of Hanscom Air Field and it operations. 

Lincoln, through HATS and HFAC, works closely with our State and Federal 
congressional delegations. They have joined us in supporting "Hanscom at the Crossroads" 
which calls for a moratorium on growth at Hanscom until a full and fair multi-modal (air, road, 
rail, and electronic) transportation plan is done. Additionally, Lincoln, through HATS, filed suit 
against Massport for not properly informing the communities and HFAC of the regulatory 
changes made to allow the reintroduction of commercial aviation to Hanscom. Lincoln has also 
joined an appeal, at the Federal level of a Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) decision to 
allow commercial aviation at Hanscom without a full review of impacts on historical sites 
(Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act) 

As Massport asserts that the growth of aviation at Hanscom will be limited by 
infrastructure, both HATS and HFAC will continue to monitor developments closely and pursue 
all avenues to balance the co-existence of an airport with the historical and environmental 
treasures. 



106 





Term ExDires 


Self-Perpetuating 




Self-Perpetuating 




Selectmen's Appointee 


2002 


Elected 


2001 


Self-Perpetuating 




School Committee Appointee 


2003 



LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

TRUSTEES OF THE LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Emily Althausen, Chairman 
Thomas Billings 
Jenifer Burckett-Picker 
Alexander Pugh 
Joseph Sussman 
Melinda Webster-Loof 



OVERVIEW - The Lincoln Public Library continues to focus on delivering the best possible public 
service to each and every library patron - while simultaneously maintaining the behind-the-scenes 
infrastructure that allows all those patron interactions to flow so smoothly. 
Among the library's challenges this year was a lengthy period of "decertification" from the 
Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners State Aid to Public Libraries program; the 
development of a new five-year Long Range plan, including a new Vision Statement and Mission 
Statement; substantial repairs to both the old and new wings of the library building; and the 
sustained effort to provide the collections, services, and new computer technology so much in 
demand by our patrons. 

Decertification was relatively painless - only three libraries terminated reciprocal borrowing 
privileges with Lincoln, and we know of only one patron who was refused service at an another 
public library. That sole denial of service was one too many, however - be assured that the 
Trustees are committed to keeping the library on the "certification path." A favorable change in 
the state regulations will aid that effort, as will maintaining both hours of service and a healthy 
book budget. 

The current masonry repairs to the east gable of the "old" building are just the first in a series of 
planned repairs to that wonderful, nearly 120 year old building designed by William Preston in 
1883. The Trustees are grateful to the Capital Plan Committee and the Finance Committee for 
their support of the current repairs, We hope that continued support from both those committees, 
and from Town Meeting as well, will allow us to embark on the second phase of repairs in the 
summer of 2001. 

Copies of the Long-Range Plan are available at the library - the Trustees urge you to consult this 
newly developed blueprint for the shape of library services to come. 

Bolstered by a competent and caring staff, a vital Friends of the Library group, strong community 
and Town Meeting support, and a generous sprinkling of private donations, the Trustees look 
forward to serving the Town of Lincoln in 2001 . 

STATE CERTIFICATION- The Trustees are pleased to report that the Lincoln Public Library h^s 
regained State Certification by a recent vote of the Massachusetts Board of Library 
Commissioners (MBLC). At its 7 December 2000 meeting, the MBLC voted to recertify Lincoln 
based on the library's meeting all certification requirements for Fiscal Year 2000. Lincoln residents 
are now assured of both borrowing and interlibrary loan privileges at all certified Massachusetts 
public libraries. Certified status also makes the library eligible for State Aid to Public Libraries 
(approximately $8,000 is anticipated early in the year 2001). 



107 



Bids were sought in June for extensive masonry repairs to the East Gable of the library's original 
1883 building. The mortar joints of the brownstone capstones were seriously deteriorated, as was 
the mortar behind the brick wall at the apex of the gable. In August a contract was awarded to 
NER Construction, Inc., and work on the project commenced in September. The work is 
substantially complete at this writing. 

The library has requested additional Capital Plan Funding over the next several years to address 
other problem areas on the original building 

FRIENDS - The Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc., under the leadership of President Jack 
MacLean and Vice-President Jane Rizzo, continued to support the library in many significant 
ways. 

The Friends' maintained their traditional financial support of Children's and Adult programming 
throughout the year, as well as funding passes to area museums, and underwriting the printing 
costs of the library's seasonal brochures. Newly funded by the Friends this year were museum 
passes to the John F. Kennedy Library and Museum and the Worcester Art Museum. 

The Friends also provided the library with start-up funding for a collection of circulating CD-ROMs 
for the Children's Room, a new Gateway personal computer, new chairs for the Reference Room, 
additional shelving for both videos and compact discs, an outdoor table and chair set for both staff 
and public use, a microfilm cabinet, and a "zip-drive" for staff use. 

This year's Literary Tour traveled to Provence, spending seven days exploring the land of Daudet, 
Dumas, Durrell, Fabre, Giono, and Graham Greene, and learning how these authors and their 
characters were influenced by the landscape, history, and traditions of Provence. Among the tour's 
highlights were a visit to the Palace of the Popes in Avignon, a tour of the Cezanne Museum and 
the Bibliographic Museum in Aix-en-Provence, and a visit to Aubagne and the picturesque 
Provencal villages so prominent in the novels of Marcel Pagnol. 

As was the case with previous trips, the price of the tour included a donation to the Friends of the 
Library. 

The Friends, in May, hosted yet another wonderful "Staff/Volunteer Appreciation 

Luncheon." On behalf of the Staff and Volunteers so honored, we wish to let the Friends know that 

the appreciation is mutual. 

GRANTS - As the library did not meet the State Certification requirements of the Massachusetts 
Board of Library Commissioners no State Aid payment was forthcoming in the year 2000. 

The library did however qualify as one of nineteen Regional ILL Net Lenders, and received a grant 
of $1 ,679.96 through a Metrowest Regional Library System program. 

For the ninth consecutive year, the library participated in the Massport Community Summer Jobs 
Program. James (Seamus) Lennon was our sole Massport summer employee. Seamus worked at 
both the adult and children's circulation desks and assisted with a number of special projects, 

PROGRAMS - Programming in both the Children's and Adult departments continued at a hectic 
pace in 2000. Nearly 4,300 kids and parents participated in Children's Room programs, while over 
1 ,400 enjoyed Adult Department offerings. 

The Children's Room conducted their usual weekly storytimes within the library as well as at local 
preschools and at Lincoln Extended Day Program, along with a special evening "Sleepytime" story 
program in the summer months. "Open Books, Open Frontiers" was the theme of this year's 



108 



successful Summer Reading program, which finished with a celebration at the traditional outdoor 
final party at Pierce Park with a musical performance by "The Bucket Band". 

February school vacation week became "Kid's Create Week" at the library with a visit from 
children's book illustrator Sally Mavor reading from her books and making acorn people with the 
children, and a "hands on" clay workshop with potter Ann McCrea. "Westward Ho!" was the theme 
of the April vacation week's activities, complete with a performance by Jeff Davis singing and 
playing "Music Along the Oregon Trail", and "Let's go West!" a participatory play reenacting one 
family's adventures traveling West. Other programs in the Children's Room this year included 
"The Music and Dance of Paraguay" with singer Lizza Bogado and her family, "Star Lab" from the 
Museum of Science, "Insect Comedy" with storyteller Diane Edgecomb, "Domino Physics" with 
scientist Peter Bloom, "The New Tide Pool Review" from the New England Aquarium, and 
■Cinderella" by the Tanglewood Marionettes. 

The Friday Morning Book Group disposed of the "Mysteries" theme with Rebecca in May. In 
September we began exploring the Mediterranean with Homer's The Odvssev . MFK Fisher and 
Apuleius were two authors that have given us more insight into this varied landscape. This year we 
were pleased to welcome three Lincoln authors to programs, including Elizabeth Graver, Delsa 
Winer and Lee A. Young. We have begun a tradition of inviting French students from Lincoln- 
Sudbury to present a French language film, and refreshments, in the spring as part of their 
outreach to the community. The Classic Jazz program just gets better every year, and in May we 
enjoyed the Wolverine Jazz Band's live performance. It was a stomping time! Kudos to Jim 
Faran, Gene Darling, Vem Welch, and Ed Williams for another remarkable year of classic jazz at 
the Library! 

Year after year the creative talents of the library's program planners are put to the test of 
developing new program ideas and seeking out interesting and entertaining performers of every 
stripe. We are pleased to report that they have met the challenge once again. Our thanks to Amy 
Gavalis, Jane Flanders, Sheila Wlliams, and Dana Weigent in the Children's Room, and Ellen 
Sisco in the Adult Dept. for their programming efforts. 

We are grateful for the ongoing financial support of the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc Thanks 
to the Friends, we can continue to present an exceptional array of performers to our library 
audiences. 

GIFTS - The Trustees express their gratitude to those who have made financial contributions to 
the library in 2000: 

Family of Anne Lippman Ann Doyle / James Stock 

C. Lila Segal Craig Hill 

Friends of Lincoln Public Library Henri-Ann & Joseph Sussman 

Margie Tucker Stewart Agnes Wiggin 



109 



a larger population group may expend the required materials expenditure for that population 
group." - i.e., as a library's hours increase, the percentage of its budget that must be spent on 
materials decreases. Rather than the 19% figure previously required Lincoln now need spend 
"only" 15% of its budget on materials - provided that the library is open at least 50 hours per week. 

MONEY, TIME, AND MATERIALS - Town Meeting in March 2000 approved an overall library 
budget increase of 3.7%. This included a substantial increase in the "book" budget, finally restoring 
it to the purchasing power it had in FY 91 before the onset of drastic budget cuts. With this 
expanded book budget, the library was able to significantly expand its collections of music on 
compact discs, videos, and books-on-tape, and begin a new collection of DVDs. These types of 
materials are in great demand by our patrons, and we are pleased to be able to come closer to 
meeting that demand. 

Demand for Internet access also remains high, and the library continues to add more public 
access computers as well as furnishing each staff department with a PC. There are now three 
Adult Department and two Children's public access Internet PCs, as well as two Adult word 
processing/CD-ROM PCs, and two Children's CD-ROM computers. Library staff is making good 
use of the seven staff PCs - in fact, several staff members contributed to this report via the 
library's local area network; working from their own desks they made their contributions to the 
Annual Report as a shared document. 

Circulation for the calendar year remained on pace with last year's circulation - with audiovisual 
materials continuing to capture an ever larger share of the total circulation. Traditionalists need not 
worry - while Internet use and audiovisual circulation continue to grow, book borrowing is still far 
and away the library's number one service. 

We do find that we are answering an ever greater number of reference questions with Internet 
resources - and also find that the library staff is very good at determining which Internet sites are 
reliable sources of information and which are not really worth a second look. With twenty-five 
Periodical and Reference databases now available on library computers, and another two dozen 
search engines, web directories, and Internet gateways listed on the Minuteman Library Network 
homepage -- not to mention the countless other websites all vying for your information attention - 
we feel that a free and painless consultation with your local information professional (read 
"librarian") may be one of the best bargains you will find in town. Internet and database training 
sessions are available on a drop-in basis every Monday night. 

STAFF -The library's permanent full and part-time staff remains unchanged from the previous 
year, save for the addition of Adine Storer, who began working as a Sunday Circulation Assistant 
in December 2000. 

TRUSTEES - The composition of the Board of Trustees was unchanged in the year 2000. Emily 
Althausen continued to serve as Trustee Chairman and Melinda Webster-Loof commenced her 
second term as School Committee Appointee. In addition to his Library Trustee responsibilities 
Joseph Sussman continued to serve as a member of the Town's Capital Plan Committee. Mr. 
Sussman also presented the library with a copy of his new book, Introduction to Transportation 
Systems . 

Trustee Sub-Committees -- Building and Grounds: Emily Althausen; Collections and Programs: 
Joseph Sussman; Personnel: Melinda Webster-Loof and Tom Billings; Vault Committee Liaison: 
Emily Althausen; Friends of the Library Liaison: Jack Pugh. 

BUILDING AND GROUNDS - Repairs to the "link roof - the flat roof over the connector between 
the library's old and new wings, and extending to the main entrance of the new building, were 
completed in January 2000. We are pleased to report that we have had no roof leaks since that 
time. 



no 



WEDNESDAY MORNING LECTURES 2000 



March 

October 

November 



"Trinkets Or Treasure" Collectibles 

Harriette Adamson 
Homer Eckhardt 



EXHIBITORS IN THE GALLERY 2000 



Deb Ermiston 

Ruta Vasady-Kovacs 

Shari Soloman 

Lincoln-Sudbury Students 

Carol Govan 

Richard Paik 



Joan Seville 
Marjorie Fargo 
Katy Meier 
Deirdre Niemann 
Pat Morrisroe 



EXHIBITORS IN THE DENORMANDIE ROOM 1999 

Stephanie Komfeld 
Jonathan Donoghue 



The Library is grateful to the many people who gave books, tapes, videos, and other materials to 
support the collection. They include: 



Patti Arena 
Sarah Baird 
Bruce and Helen Bare 
Tracey Barron 
Howard Brower 
Joseph Byrnes 
John Caswell 
Alice Coolidge 
David Cope 
.Suze Craig 
The Decks 
Nick Etcheverry 
Crystal Flores 
Kathleen Garner 
Molly Gayley 
Erica Gienapp 
Myma Goldstein 
Steve Grimes 
John and Nancy Hammond 
Carolyn Johnston 
Hannah and Faith Keevil 
Roger Lee Kenwin 
Zoe Kolligan 
Kara Kuglemeyer 
Jane Langton 



Dunbar Lockwood 
Rob Loud 
Ludwig Luft 
Mandlekom Family 
Linda May 
Linda Meakis 
Lori Michaels 
Mary Newman 
Stacey Osur 
S. Pease 
Jean Palmer 
Perry/Wolf Family 
Roy Raja 
Bill Ryan 
Mark Scott 
Ellen Sisco 
Joe Sussman 
Mary Sylvia 
Ruth Wales 
Ruth Warner 
Virginia Welles 
Elizabeth Winship 
Bella Wheeler 
Molly White 
Larry Zuelke 



111 



Magazine subscriptions were received from the following people: 



John Boyer 
Kits Culver 
Robert Hicks 
Ludwig Luft 



Roy Raja 
Kathy Rushby 
William Ryan 
Wilfred Schmid 



STAFF 2000 
Jerry Cirillo 
Ellen Sisco 

Lisa Acker Rothenberg 
Amy Gavalis 
Jane Flanders 
Jeanne Bracken 
Sheila Williams 
Lee Donahue 
Nadine Rebovich 
Kathy Rushby 
Kathie Brobeck 
Dana Weigent 
Susan Sugar 
Lisa Bracken 
Adine Storer 
Ruth Dietmeier 
Robert Bottino 
Robert Lager 
James Lennon 
Cecil Thomas 

LIBRARY VOLUNTEERS 2000 



Librarian 

Assistant Librarian 

Technical Services Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Reference Librarian 

Assistant Children's Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Senior Library Technician 

Bookkeeper 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Library Page 

Custodian 

Custodian 

Summer Intern 

Temporary Circulation Assistant 



Patty Arena 
Marcia Bibring 
Sally Bobbitt 
Flo Caras 
Gene Darling 
Jim Faran 
Jean Kennedy 



Lincoln Garden Club 
Rob Loud 
Roy Raja 
Susan Sugar 
Vem Welch 
Ed Williams 



112 



STATISTICS 2000 
GENERAL 



Number of days Open 31 9 

Fines Collected &7.279.90 



ACQUISITIONS 

Books Inventory 1999 75,451 

Purchases/Gifts 4,690 

Total 80,141 

Discarded/Lost 6,251 

Inventory 2000 73,890 

Books-on-Tape Inventory 1999 1,080 

Purchases/Gifts 102 

Total 1,182 

Discarded/Lost 81 

Inventory 2000 1,101 

Other Audio- Visual Inventory 1999 5,946 

Purchases/Gifts 807 

Total 6,753 

Discarded/Lost 257 

Inventory 2000 6,496 

CIRCULATION 

Total Circulation 1 999 141 ,398 

Adult Circulation 2000 69,21 7 

Children's Circulation 2000 68,664 

Total Circulation 2000 ' 1 37.881 

PROGRAMS 

Total 1999 326 

Adult Programs 2000 75 

Children's Programs 2000 1 75 

Non-Library Groups 2000 62 

Total Programs 2000 312 

ATTENDANCE 

Total 1999 7,352 

Adult 2000 1,460 

Children's 2000 4,259 

Non-Library Groups 2000 1,118 

Total Attendance 2000 6,837 



113 



LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Eliza Deck 
Marion Heijn 
Ellen Raja 
Dana Weigent 
Katherine Brobeck, Chair 

The Lincoln Cultural Council receives state funds from the Massachusetts Cultural 
Council (MCC) to benefit the arts and humanities in our community. The main objectives of 
the MCC are to promote and maintain the vitality of existing cultural resources, to ensure the 
continued contribution and value of these resources, and to involve as many citizens as 
possible in cultural activities. Allocations of state funds by the MCC are made according to 
the population and the financial need of the community. For the year 2001 , Lincoln received 
$3,300 and the following grants were made pending final approval. 

• Shea Justice Classic Comic Book - Lincoln-Sudbury High School 

• Lynne O'Hara A Midsummer's Night Dream at North Shore Music Theatre - Brooks 

School 

• Karen Santucci Lincoln Artists' Gallery - Lincoln Council on Aging - Bemis Hall 

• Peter & Ellen Allard An Interactive Family Concert at the Lincoln Library 

• Made in the Shade Jazz, America's Music Concert 

• Elaine Jarvis Children's Video for TV, Home and School 

The Lincoln Cultural Council promotes and supports community events and individual 
artist's projects. The Council is comprised of townspeople who are committed to artistic 
expression and endeavor in Lincoln. We are always looking for new members and ideas for 
projects. Anyone who is interested in joining, please contact the Selectmen or any Council 
member. 



114 



RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susie Collins 

Donna Johnson 

Sandy Storer 

Jane Tatlock 

Susan Winship 

John Dumont - Chairman 

Debra Haiduven -- Recreation Director 

Dan Pereira -- Assistant Director 

The Recreation Department had another successful year. Many new after school and evening 
offerings were added as we continue to grow and change in order to meet the demand for 
recreational services in the community. 

Total revenues from programs were $247,676 while operating expenses were $225,491 . This 
left an operating surplus of $22,185 to the town. The department's average cost recovery level 
is 98% for the last 5 years. The dollar amount cost to the town has been $26,228 for the last 5 
years operation. This equates to a cost per year of $5,246. 

The department moved once again into another office in the Hartwell building. Feedback from 
the community about accessibility to the office has been positive. The committee extends its 
thanks to the School Department for accommodating the Recreation Department and 
community with this space. 

The Lincoln Summer Day Camp had a successful season with a new director, Lisa Scott. 
Nearly 500 camper slots were filled this summer as we hosted a carnival, many local outings, 
Red Cross swim lessons and a variety of traditional day camp programs. In addition, a number 
of programs were offered through the Skyhawks sports program who will return again this year. 
Changes will be made as needed. 

The Codman Pool has served the community with another very successful and safe season. 
Total family memberships at the pool numbered 258. New starting blocks were put in place for 
the swim team this season. The blocks were donated by a Lincoln family and arrived just in time 
for our hosting of the swim league championships. Our warmest thanks are extended for this 
act of generosity. Once again, Dan Pereira and his staff did a great job to the delight of the 
hundreds of daily visitors. Dorothy Codman would be proud of her gift to the town if she were to 
walk around the complex on a summer day. 

The pool's engineering study was recently completed and submitted to the department. The 
study identified areas such as the decking, plumbing and tiles that needed replacement as well 
as the associated costs for these the items. The Recreation Committee will review the study 
and publish a summary of the report to the Selectman for review and capital planning. 

The Recreation Committee met with the Capital Planning Board earlier to bring awareness of 
the upcoming expenditures needed for the pool. Several options were discussed. 

This year we had all of the town's athletic fields available for use. This marks a milestone to 
the long-term plans for providing adequate fields for the town. The Recreation Department 
worked with the various user groups in order to balance usage and the fields ended their 
season in the best shape in recent history. A slice seeder and aerator were purchased this 
year. The new equipment arrived in late October and the department was able to aerate the 
400,000 square feet of fields once before the season ended. We will plan to seed and aerate 



115 



several times each season and feel that this natural and cost effective approach will help us get 
the best conditions possible for the given situation. 

A couple of items to make note of are that discussions have taken place about obtaining 
additional sports field to complete the plan. A $20,000 capital line item approved for field 
irrigation. This will come before the town at the next town meeting. 

Finally, The Lincoln School Department is making plans to add space to the existing school 
structure. There is concern that these plans may take over spaces where athletic fields 
currently exist. The Capital Planning Board and Recreation Committee have asked the School 
Superintendent to include their replacement costs in their budget if this does happen. The 
Recreation Committee will await the upcoming plans. 

The Recreation Department hired an independent safety consultant to do a comprehensive 
safety audit for Strat's Place, the playground located at the Lincoln Public Schools. Several 
aspects of its design failed to meet today's safety standards. Upon evaluating the 
recommendations of various town officials, professionals and community members, the 
decision was made to close the playground until further notice. Meanwhile, the Recreation 
Committee has formed a playground task force with representatives of all the major user 
groups, including: Lincoln Public Schools (teachers and administrators), Magic Garden 
Preschool, The Lincoln/Hanscom Integrated Preschool, LEAP, the original Strat's Place 
Committee, Recreation Committee and citizens at large. The Lincoln Playground Task Force's 
charge is to promote safe and age appropriate play spaces for the Town of Lincoln. The goal of 
the task force is to produce recommendations to the Recreation Committee and the community 
regarding the status of our play spaces, determine future needs and develop strategies for 
moving forward. Included in this umbrella will be evaluation of the condition of Strat's Place and 
planning for its future. 

Tennis memberships increased slightly this season and a number of issues arose concerning 
the courts. Years of wear and tear on the courts have caught up to us. Several areas for 
improvement have been identified which we will plan for in future maintenance budgets. The 
Recreation Committee would like to extend a 'thank you' to the Tennis Committee for their hard 
work in keeping these facilities the best they can be given the resources. Once again, these 
folks did a great job in closing the courts for the winter. 

Administratively, the Recreation Committee will continue to pursue alternative financing and 
funding vehicles for activities when and where possible. Jane Tatlock has given her talent and 
wisdom to spear-head the effort to establish a "Friends-of-Recreation" fund. This fund will 
establish a means for private individuals to assist the town in issues related to recreation. We 
are optimistic that this will be an effective vehicle to allow Recreation to better serve the 
community. 

The Committee will continue to review its short and long term objectives and refine them as 
needed during the upcoming year. It should be noted that the Recreation Committee submitted 
a capital line item of $25,000 to outfit a multi-age fitness center. This item did not pass for the 
second year in a row. 

Susan Winship has joined the Recreation Committee and brings along a new perspective 
combined with great skills to get things done. We are excited to have Susan come on board 
and look forward to working with her on the many issues that exist. 



11.6 



The Recreation Committee lost a valued member when Nick Etcheverry decided not to pursue 
another term. Nick has been the stalwart of Lincoln's T-ball and Little League activities. Nick's 
focus, drive and honesty were greatly appreciated and his humor and energy will be missed. 
Go get 'em coach. 

On a final note, Debra Haiduven, our Director for the past 13 years, has decided to take a new 
job in Takoma Park, Maryland. We know this was a tough decision for her and we will miss her 
as she has become a part of the fabric of Lincoln. Debra has a tremendous career opportunity 
awaiting her in Maryland and they are very lucky to get her on board. Debra's accomplishments 
are many and she is leaving Lincoln on a high note. We all wish her good luck in her new 
endeavors. 



117 



CELEBRATIONS COMMITTEE 

Richard Silver 
Walter Martin 
Sherry Long 
Bruce Hoar, Chair 

The Committee's primary role is to coordinate all activities for Lincoln's world-renowned 
July 4th celebration, as well as other special events, including Patriot's Day, the Memorial Day 
observance and the Pierce Park Summer Concert Series. 

This year's Memorial Day festivities were a special, touching event for the many 
Lincolnites who attended. Following a march and firearm salute by Lincoln's American Legion 
veterans, the keynote speech was given by Thomas Risser, Captain, Medical Corps - US Naval 
Reserve and Lincoln resident. The invocation was delivered by the Reverand John Kiley, St. 
Joseph's Church. The committee would like to thank them for their participation. 

In order to pull off an action-packed day like Lincoln's July 4th Celebration the 
Celebration Committee relies upon the efforts of a veritable slew of volunteers. The Committee 
would like to thank everyone involved in making this day such a success: 

It was a beautiful, sun-shiney day and many hungry eaters turned out early for the 10th 
Annual Firemen's Pancake Breakfast. The Children's Parade, featuring Lincoln kids on their 
festively decorated bicycles, was ably led by Children's Parade Marshal, Sonja Wolfsberg. 

The road race would never have taken place without the assistance of timers Ingrid 
Neri, Irene Rice, Jordan Rice, Elizabeth Russ and Bob Hicks as well as computer guru Walter 
Page and his able assistant Katherine Egan; water table helpers Gail Ladden, Debbie Grace, 
Katherine Hoar and AN Martin, Larry Zuelke and his (semi-) trusty musket. Road race 
assistance was also received from Phyllis Bishop, Nancy Pimental, Cookie Martin, Julie Hibben 
and Danielle Long. T-shirt layout done by Kathy Madison. 

The parade route along Lincoln Road was crowded this year, with onlookers cheering 
and waving to theCo-Grand Marshals Peter Sugar and Jane Barnet. The Committee extends a 
special thanks to that odd couple for taking part in the festivities and for being such a good 
sport. 

Town committee parade floats are always a hoot, and this year was no exception. 
Parade Judges were Liz and Bill King and Ruth and Henry Cretella. Best Parade Float honors 
went to the Lincoln Historical Society, narrowly beating out a traffic entry by the anti-airline 
shuttle service at Hanscom. New parade entries included the crowd-pleasing 'Moxie Horse.' In 
all there were over 20 floats. All who worked on floats deserve our appreciation. 

Of special note is the participation of the Lincoln Minutemen and especially their former 
Captain, Rick Wiggin. While we know the 4th is a fun event, there is some important history to 
remember. Rick has worked with the Committee the past five years to meld the history and fun 
parts together. Hearing Rick belt out the Declaration of Independence across town (using a PA 
system) was truly inspiring and if you closed your eyes you could almost imagine you were in 
Lincoln 220 years ago when town residents rose up against King George's tyranny. 

Mid-day sports events brought out soccer, tennis, swimming, softball and basketball 
enthusiasts. The Committee would like to thank all who helped organize these events including 
Betty Smith (tennis tournament) and Bruce Long (soccer). 



118 



This year's BBQ Dinner was delicious. The Committee would like to thank all those 
who accepted reservations for us, in particular, the folks at Donelan's. 

No fireworks show would take place without the donations of town residents and the 
collection and parking expertise provided by the Boy Scouts. In particular, we'd like to thank 
Boy Scout leader and parking donation collector extraordinaire Colin Young and his band of 
merry teenagers: Jacqui Arthur, Mikey and Jerry Ullman, Russell and Andrew Young, Felix 
Lufkin and Steven McCarthy, as well as helpers Nathan Banks and Allen Roberts. Without the 
help of Codman Farmer Ray Adams, who mowed the field and John Tylko, who owns the field, 
there would be no fireworks show at all. 

The 5th Annual Pierce Park Summer Concert Series ran for four weeks on Wednesday 
nights. Residents came out to enjoy the entertainment, the weather and the mosquitoes. All in 
all, it was a wonderful summer and a great year. We look forward to seeing you all next year. 






119 



BEMIS LECTURE SERIES 



Christina Rago Brown 
Linda McConchie 
Susan Sugar 



We have had three events this year. 

The first poetry event in many years took place February 13 at Bemis Hall with Grace 
Paley. Ms. Paley read from her work and discussed her life as a poet and writer. She is a self- 
described "combative pacifist and cooperative anarchist" and an award winning writer and 
poet. At 75 she divides her time between New York City and Thetford Hill, Vermont when she 
is not teaching, lecturing, or reading her poems to audiences around the country. She was 
very moved by the warmth of her reception at Bemis Hall. 

On April 30 Bill Littlefield, Host of WBUR's "It's Only A Game," came to Bemis Hall to 
regale us all with stories about sports. He was charming and fascinating, and there was a 
lively exchange of questions and comments from the large group in attendance. 

In the fall, on October 15, "The Freedom Trail Players" presented "Love and Politics 
during the American Revolution", an evening of the selected letters of John and Abigail Adams 
with Lincoln luminaries reading selected letters, with the "real" John and Abigail on hand to 
reminisce. Intelligent, insightful, dramatic, and sometimes downright funny, the letters of John 
and Abigail Adams are surprisingly relevant to contemporary life. Their letters are a rare gift to 
those of us who still enjoy the freedoms so hard won by these patriots 225 years ago. 

All events take place in Bemis Hall with accommodation made, when possible, for 
handicapped access through a television loaned by the Council on Aging temporarily installed, 
during Bemis Lecture events, on the first floor. 

We continue the fiscal practices outlined in our last report. Our mission is to sponsor 
collaborative, community-building events in a wide variety of modes and subjects, and 
welcome suggestions from citizens and groups in Lincoln for topics. And as we explained in 
our last report, we do call upon you for "talent, insight, and expertise. We hope you will accept 
our invitation when called." 

In the spring, we plan an evening of "Hip Hop" dance with the "Floorlords" co- 
sponsored by the Metco Coordinating Committee. 

The Bemis Free Lecture Series is administered by three Trustees elected by the 
citizens of Lincoln, serving three year, staggered terms. Funds are managed by the Town of 
Lincoln. 



120 



BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Lorraine Fiore-Browne, (Council on Aging) 

John Manzelli (Grange) 

Linda McConchie (Lincoln Players) 

Kitty Stein (Disabilities Commission) 

Susan Sugar (Bemis Lecture Series) 

John C. MacLean, Chair (Friends of the Lincoln Library) 

Karen Santucci (Staff Liaison) 

The Bemis Hall Advisory Committee is a standing committee that advises the 
Selectmen on a range of issues relating to Bemis Hall. The committee includes 
representatives from the principal groups that use the building. This year the Board of 
Selectmen also established the Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee to specifically 
address the current physical needs of the building. These include a Code Review, electrical 
upgrades, the need for an elevator and historic preservation concerns. John Manzelli is the 
Bemis Hall Advisory Committee's representative to that committee. Our committee works 
with them, providing ongoing input on those issues, including quality and preservation 
concerns about the manner in which the front entrance columns and woodwork were scraped 
and painted this year. 

As voted at the Annual Town Meeting, this fall the main electrical input to Bemis Hall 
was upgraded from 200 amperes to 400 amperes, and the main panels were replaced. This 
will provide adequate power for future upgrades to the building, including an elevator. As the 
old electrical system was inadequate for the added lighting used by the Lincoln Players, the 
Selectmen had earlier followed our recommendation to place a ban on the use of those lights. 
With the new upgrades, that restriction has been lifted, and the Players were once again able 
to hold a production at Bemis in December. 

Another important change this past year was the adoption by the Selectmen of a new 
rate schedule proposed by the Advisory Committee for the use of the upper hall at Bemis. We 
had been asked to address this issue because the old fees had not been changed in many 
years, demand had increased to the point where town committees were having trouble 
scheduling the hall when they needed it, and it was expected that demand would continue to 
increase as improvements were made to the building. 

Under the new rate schedule, there is no charge for official town purposes. For 
Lincoln non-profit membership organizations and the Lincoln school system there is no charge 
for business meetings and rehearsals, but a fee of $100 for social events, including recitals 
and receptions. (For non- profit organizations to be included in this category, serving Lincoln 
residents must be part of their main mission, they must be a membership organization with a 
majority of their members Lincoln residents, and they must have an elected board made up of 
a majority of Lincoln residents.) Under the new schedule, other Lincoln residents can rent the 
upper hall for: $300 for social functions, $500 for business functions, and $100 for funeral 
receptions or memorial services. Bemis Hall is not available for weddings, nor is it available 
for rental by non-residents of the town. We are grateful to Mary O'Brien for handling the 
bookings for the hall. 

Finally, this past year we said farewell to our former chair, Sara Mattes, but we are at 
least able to keep in touch as she serves as liaison to the Advisory Committee in her new role 
on the Board of Selectmen. 



121 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Anne Doyle, Vice-Chair 

Stephen Johnson, Member 

Richard Keating, Hanscom Representative 

Mark Masterson, Member 

Patty Mostue, Member 

Terry Perlmutter, Chair 

Janice Swigart-Smith, Hanscom Representative 

Wendy Williams, METCO Representative 

The 1999-2000 school year has been a memorable and worthy start of the new 
millennium. Mirroring the strength and health of our national economy, our schools have 
flourished, but they have also changed in ways that reflect the new pressures of the 
marketplace. Concern over school accountability has never been more intense than it has in 
this year, the first in which successful performance on the MCAS will be directly tied to a high 
school diploma. The economy has also made it extremely difficult to recruit and retain highly- 
qualified teachers and administrators. Carroll Blake, METCO Director, Sue Abrams, Associate 
Principal at Lincoln, and Brad Smith, Curriculum Coordinator at Hanscom--to cite but one 
example-all moved "up" to take new positions in other school districts, and by September we 
have filled over thirty teacher and administrative vacancies. 

Even though personnel occupied much of our agenda in the spring, one of the major 
initiatives undertaken last year was the School Committee's decision to consolidate our 
preschool programs on both campuses in the Hartwell Building, and join our space with Magic 
Garden, Inc., which moved into Hartwell in September. In addition to replacing the boiler in the 
Hartwell Building, the School Department also renovated the classroom spaces there for 
preschool children. As a result of this partnership and the large infusion of financial support 
from Magic Garden, Hartwell now has three new office areas, four classrooms, a special needs 
training area, and a new toddler's playground. This venture now offers far better instruction to 
all of the preschool children we serve. We are grateful to be working with such good neighbors. 

A second event was the start-up of a new, after-school interscholastic athletic program. 
While interscholastic programs are not new to Lincoln, the program we started this September 
is qualitatively distinct from what has come before. For the first time the Lincoln and Hanscom 
campuses will be joining teams, coaches, and playing facilities to create a comprehensive after- 
school program for all middle school students who want to participate in a sport. The new 
program is significant insofar as it strives to offer new sports to students (such as competitive 
swimming, tennis, and bowling). It is guided by a philosophy of providing access to a sport to 
all students, while still preserving the integrity of varsity sports. It is supervised by an Athletic 
Director and newly formed Ad Hoc Committee for Athletics (a subcommittee of the Lincoln 
School Committee); and it is financed by a combination of funds: fees, budget appropriations, 
and community donations. For too long our after-school program has been disadvantaged 
because of our small size. With Hanscom now joining forces with Lincoln, however, we should 
reach the critical mass needed to offer something to any middle school student who wants to 
participate but who might have otherwise been cut for lack of slots or options available. We 
consider this a major step forward for the district. 

A third event worthy of mention was the formation of the Committee's Space Needs 
Advisory Committee (SNAC) for the Lincoln School which began meeting in July and concluded 
its work in September. SNAC's mission was to review data regarding student enrollment 
projections, available space, program requirements, etc. and write a report for the Committee 
suggesting what it may need to do to begin preparing for the influx of new students who are 



122 



expected to enroll in the Lincoln School in the next five years. Already we have reclaimed 
several specialty classrooms and modified the spaces in the first grade wing to accommodate a 
new Kindergarten and 2nd grade section. But more work is likely, based on the 
recommendations SNAC made to the School Committee in October. To that end, the School 
Committee has now voted to create a School Building Committee to study the program 
requirements and costs associated with enlarging the Lincoln School by approximately six 
classrooms and a new cafeteria. As of this writing, the School Committee intends to lease two 
portable classrooms for a period of two years, to relieve overcrowding and to allow the School 
Building Committee sufficient time to complete its work and make final recommendations to the 
Town in March 2002. 

July through August also proved to be our busiest summer yet for writing new curricula 
and training our professional staff. Over fifteen different curriculum projects were funded this 
summer-in science, mathematics, language arts, and preschool education-thanks, in part to 
the generosity of the Lincoln School Foundation and grants won by Dr. Whitten and Ms. Davis 
for Kindergarten education. Over fifty teachers were provided training on using the State's new 
Individualized Education Plans (lEPs) for special needs children, others were offered 
workshops on how to align these lEPs with statewide curriculum frameworks, and still others 
will participate in a three-day workshop, offered in late August, on teaching students to write 
effectively. This last workshop was sponsored by a grant from the Codman Trust. It was also 
the Trust that brought us our October Institute Day speaker, Mr. Alfie Kohn. Mr. Kohn 
addressed parents and faculty on October 5-6 respectively, as part of our annual professional 
development work each fall. 

Other notable occurrences: We began the school year with common starting and 
ending times for the Lincoln School, rebid the contract for educating students at the Hanscom 
Air Force Base, and made preparations to replace Ms. Joanne McManus, Principal of the 
Lincoln School, who announced her decision to retire in July 2001 . Even though none of these 
events came as surprise, their cumulative impact has been to cause the School Department 
and School Committee to think deeply about what it hopes to accomplish in the next decade, 
and how, working together, we can best organize and implement the services we provide to all 
Lincoln students. Already, the Committee has begun holding public hearings on how best to 
revise and update our mission and visions statements, and it is certain that this discussion and 
the long-range plans that are certain to issue from this conversation will be an important new 
chapter in the history of our schools. 

The search for a new principal of the Lincoln School, will be the most important event of 
the 2000-2001 school year. Ms. McManus's contributions to the schools over the past twelve 
years, have been exceptional, and her accomplishments many. She has touched the lives of 
hundreds of students and families, and she has personally made it possible for all of our 
students to achieve at high levels, to go on to high school confident of success, and to take 
satisfaction in being part of a creative and highly literate student body. Looking over the state 
of our schools at this turning point, our students are thriving and prospering and Ms. McManus 
has been an indispensable part of this success. 

But just as it is possible to credit Ms. McManus for so much that is right with the Lincoln 
Public Schools, it is also possible to state unequivocally that Lincoln's teacher and support 
personnel are ultimately why our students continue to flourish. It is our teachers who have 
made all the difference in 2000, to say nothing of the exceptional administrators who lead them. 
As new teachers enter our system and come to see just how dedicated everyone is to helping 
each child achieve to his/her full potential, Lincoln's tradition of excellence continues. Warm 
thanks to the Lincoln faculty, the members of the Administrative Council, the members of the 
Central Office, and Superintendent Mark McQuillan for an excellent year of education! 



123 



Class of 2000 



Abdul-Hakim M. Abdullah! 
Samuel Jameson Anderson 
Margaret Rushton Arnold 
Shukriyyah Myasia Augustus 
Elizabeth Broude Bakinowski 
Sarah Hendrie Bargmann 
Kate Selva Barnes 
Andrew W. Bender 
Courtney Paul Bennett, Jr. 
Sophie Ellis Black 
Christopher T. Bogues 
Kristina Marie Brumme 
Cory Alexander Byrnes 
Ashley Annina Capone 
Constance Yunlan Chao 
Chanelle Marie Cromwell 
Marissa R. Curren 
Lindsay Sheaffer Donaldson 
Derry Elizabeth Earle 
Annette Shelden Frost 
Evangelyn Hagstrom George 
Jason Matathia Haber 
Jonathan Jordan Burns Haggerty 
Torrey Annetta Hullum 
Nicole Angela Johnson 
Troy Anthony Johnson 
Zara Rose Kalisky-Tetreault 
Leslie Hui King 
Tanishia Karremah Lee 
Alexandra Michelle Levy 
Sarah Elizabeth Levy 
Marissa Maria Lisec 
Felix A. H. Lufkin 
Carolyn Lawton Mansfield 
Christina Sandra Merullo 
Nicholas Allen Middleton 
Hallie W.S. Moran 
Sean Phillip Neri 
Janique Stephanie Parrott 
Noah Townsend Paul 
Katrina Elizabeth Reiser 
Elizabeth Grazier Robbat 
Alexandra Wilcox Russ 
Savannah Leah Sachs 
Jesse Gray Sacknoff 
Michael William Sacknoff 



Eric Stephen Sax 

Lauren Alexandra Shaw 

Robert Allan Silver 

Rayshona Lee Smith 

Samuel Hopkins Smith 

Kristin Anne Spinosa 

Adam Benjamin Strock 

Adam Hall Swain 

Tiarah Denise Thomas 

Bryan Anthony Trench 

Paul Anthony Umbro 

Michael John Vale 

Brendon Grenfell Savage Vitz 

Adam Robert Wiercinski 

Abigail Scott Wolf 

Christopher Jebon Algenon Worrell 

Russell Edward Murdoch Young 

Mark W. Zaring 



124 



LINCOLN PUBLIC SCHOOLS 
ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 



Mark K. McQuillan 
Jeanne Whitten 
James Grimes 
Sarah Minty 
Eric Ritter 
Joanne McManus 
Richard Cushing 

Judith Glassman 

Randy Davis 
Barry Hopping 



Superintendent of Schools 
Assistant Superintendent of Schools 
Business Manager 
Director of Plant Operations 
METCO Director 
Principal, Lincoln School 
Associate Principal for Curriculum & 

Instruction K-8, Lincoln School 
Associate Principal for Student 

Activities K-8, Lincoln School 
Principal, Hanscom Primary School 
Principal, Hanscom Middle School 



Hours: The Office of the Superintendent is open Monday through Friday from 
8:00 AM to 4:00 PM. 



125 



OCTOBER 1, 2000 ENROLLMENT 



STUDENTS 



SCHOOL 


GRADE 


SECTIONS ( ) ■■ 


= BOSTON 


TOTALS 


LINCOLN 


K 


5 


86(9) 






1 


4 


69(10) 






2 


5 


99(10) 






3 


4 


74(10) 






4 


4 


83(10) 






5 


4 


87(9) 






6 


4 


75(9) 






7 


4 


66(12) 






8 


4 
38 


71(10) 








LINCOLN SCHOOL TOTAL: 


710(8£ 


HANSCOM PRIMARY 


K 


5 


82 






1 


4 


79 






2 


4 


70 






3 


3 

16 


61 


292 


HANSCOM MIDDLE 


4 


3 


69 






5 


3 


64 






6 


3 


74 






7 


3 


50 






8 


3 

15 


53 


310 






HANSCOM CAMPUS TOTAL: 


602 




LINCOLN PUBLIC SCHOOLS TOTAL 


1312 


CASE and Outside Placements 


Lincoln: 


4 




(for October 1 , 1999) 




Hanscom: 


2 





126 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Sharl Heller 

Renel Fredriksen 

John Ryan 

Lauri Wishner 

Charles Schwager, Chair 

Andrew Schwartz, Vice-Chair 

As was the case last year, much of the attention of the L-S School Committee over the past 
year has been devoted to developing plans to respond to the growth in school population and 
the aging infrastructure at the school. From 1994 - 2000, we experienced more than a 40 
percent increase in the school population and the number of students is expected to grow from 
the current level of 1 ,250 to more than 1 ,800 by the end of the decade. The physical plant is in 
need of extensive upgrades as every mechanical system is at the end of its useful life, the 
building is not ADA compliant, and instructional spaces are already inadequate to support the 
curriculum. 

Last year the School Committee formed a Building Committee comprised of school 
committee members, school officials, residents of both Lincoln and Sudbury and 
representatives from each town's Selectmen and Finance Committees. The Building 
Committee worked closely with our architect and project manager and, with the support of the 
School Committee, recommended that the District construct a new high school rather than 
renovate and expand the existing facility. 

Accordingly, the School Committee approved a plan to borrow $70 million for the new high 
school project. The Commonwealth of Massachusetts will provide approximately $40 million of 
this total, as part of the School Building Assistance Program. This past fall, the project was 
approved overwhelmingly at both the Lincoln and Sudbury Town meetings. Residents of both 
towns also supported the project at the November 7, 2000 election, authorizing the Regional 
School District to borrow the funds to proceed with the project. 

The School Committee greatly appreciates the support received from both towns and now 
begins work to design and construct the new facility, which is scheduled to open by the fall of 
2004. 

While the Building project occupied a lot of our attention, the school continued to provide 
students with an excellent education, working to address the needs of all students. As part of 
this effort, the School Committee is committed to working with the Commonwealth to improve 
the statewide curricular frameworks. We want to ensure that the frameworks provide L-S and 
other schools with enough flexibility to develop and maintain programs and curricula they 
believe fit the needs of their students, while providing the accountability desired by the State. 



127 



ANNUAL REGIONAL DISTRICT ELECTION 



The Regional District Election was held in conjunction with the elections in Lincoln and 
Sudbury on Monday, March 27, 2000 and certifications of the results were received from 
Nancy J. Zuelke, Town Clerk of Lincoln and Kathleen D. Middleton, Assistant Town Clerk of 
Sudbury, as follows: 



For two 3 - year terms: Lincoln Sudbury Total 



Charles Schwager 459 1,825 2,284 

Andrew Schwartz 441 1,800 2,241 

Write-ins 2 18 20 

Blanks 538 1.995 2.533 

Total 1,440 5,638 7,078 



Respectively submitted: 

Maryellen Gallagher 
District Clerk 



128 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT 

The major news from Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School is that, in the fall of 2000, 
the towns of Lincoln and Sudbury both approved a debt exclusion article that will permit the 
District with plans to build a new high school. The votes followed a two year process of 
evaluating options to respond to two major problems: a rapidly growing student population, and 
a deteriorating school facility. A Building Committee, including residents of both towns, 
ultimately recommended to the School Committee the construction of a new facility, rather than 
a renovation and expansion plan for the existing school. 

We are very excited by the opportunity presented us, and appreciative of the support 
of Lincoln and Sudbury voters. Many, many future generations of L-S students will benefit from 
a school designed to provide state of the art educational spaces and resources to prepare 
students to face the challenges of the 21st century. L-S has instituted an aggressive and 
thoughtful recruitment and hiring plan to deal with a problem that will confront schools 
throughout the nation: an impending teacher shortage resulting from a growing student 
population, and an anticipated wave of teacher retirements. In the spring of 2000, L-S hosted 
an open house for interested candidates, which provided us with an opportunity to make 
connections with and reach out to the most talented and promising individuals, a number of 
whom were hired. 

L-S continues to get high marks from parents in parental survey that is received on 
Back to School night. One of our main challenges is to find ways to reach out and serve all 
students as well as possible, especially those who require special attention of any kind, or 
those who are at risk of falling through the cracks. This is a challenge we take seriously, and 
are working hard on. 



129 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 
CLASS OF 2000 



Benjamin Abadi* 
Sarah Elizabeth Adams 
Christen Adkins* 
Giselle Aemi 
Nathaniel Akers 
Daniel Alterman 
Arthur Alan Andersen III* 
Kimberly Anderson 
Mark Anderson 

Brett Bailey 

Radha Damans Baldeo 

Laurie Ball* 

Bruce Barone 

Laura Beebe 

Michael Bennett 

Amy Lynne Berenson 

Jason Berkowitz 

Stephen Bernotas 

Roman Beylin 

Abigail Boak 

R. Keith Boughrum 

William Joseph Boziuk* 

James A. Bradley II 

Lucas Braun 

Michael Breer 

Ari Brettman* 

Jacob Brooks-Harris* 

Kimberly Brown 

Matthew Brozenske 

Amy Elizabeth Burkhardt* 

Mark H. Burkhardt* 

Ashley Bums 

Nonia Kyndreth Burroughs 

Joseph Bush 

Taylor Byrnes 

Whitney T. Byrne 

Geofrey Cantin 
Elizabeth Lauren Capone 
Heather Chase 
Serena Ciampa 
Lisa Cioffari 
Michael David Clapper 
Makeba Clarke 
Diana Clements 
Anthony Clurman 
Brian Cochran* 
Bradley Cohen 



Brandon Anthony Coleman 
Andrew Coleman 
Trevor Crispo 
Will Croom III 
Catherine Anne Crosby* 
Carrie Cummings 
Nathan Curran 

Trevor Daniels 
Evan Dawson 
Lisa Delle Donne 
Caitlin DePeter 
Justin Mark Deutsch 
Kathryn Devaney 
Andrew DiBari* 
Michael Dolan 
Patrick Donahue 
Brynn Dunne 
Brittany Duvall 

Peter Edling 
Sami Enein 

Nicholas Fantasia 
Jessica Fay 
Morgan Fay-Martin 
James F. Fischer 
Carolynne Flawn 
David Fleischmann-Rose 
Courtney Lynne Foster 
Crystal Ann Foti 
Kathleen Fugate 

David Michael Gallagher 
Kathryn Gennaro 
Lindsay Gentel 
Maeve Debra Gerechter 
Laura Gett 
Gregory Glynn 
Philana Mia Gnatowski 
Alissa Emily Gordon 
Kelly Gormley 
Christina Graceffa 
Lauren Graham 
Brian Grierson 
Matthew Guanci* 
Nathaniel Grundy 
Jamie Gustafson 
Randy Gustin 



1.30 



Christine Haigh 
Glenn Michael Hall 
Sarah Rachel Halleran 
Simon Halpern 
Jennifer L. Harvey 
Gregg Ailing Herlacher 
Christopher Hoaglin 
Simon Holroyd 

Peter Ip 

Kirk Johnson 

Jason Kafalas 
Corrine Karman 
Stephanie Keene 
Joseph Philip Keiley 
Susan Keiley 
Justin Alexander Kiefer 
Manpreet Kaur Kohli 
Justyna Kurcharczak 
Robin Kurian 
Letty Wing-Si Kwok 

Michael Vincent Lamenzo 

Ben Davis Landry 

Daniel Leahy 

Eugene Lee 

Brendan Lennon 

Erica J. Levy* 

Angela Denise Lewis 

Caryn Lingley 

Michael Lopez* 

Tania Luna 

Matthew Lydon 

Heather Sterling MacNeil 
Erin Mahoney 
Alexander Maier 
Angelina Mancini 
David Mandel 
Ryan Martin 

Jonathan D. Mattes-Ritz 
Laura E. Mattison 
Samantha Anderson Maurer* 
Frank S. Mawhinney 
Elizabeth McCarthy 
Brendan McCarthy 
Megan McElroy* 
Rebecca Kang McGill 
Keith McGilvray 
Meagan McMullen 



Tarek Mehanna 

Nathan Meyl 

Cyreld Mills 

Brian Minehan 

Stephen W. Mirigan* 

Katherine Mitchell 

David Mollo-Christensen 

Micah Moody 

Elizabeth Morgan 

Justin Morgan 

Andrew Mosher 

Margaret Francesca Grace Mostue 

Byron Moulton-Williams 

Corynne M. Mulcahy 

John Mulherin 

Erin Mullen 

Neha Munjal 

Andrew Narcus 
Aaron New 
Joseph A Newcomb 
Caroline Katherine Noonan 

Carrie O'Neil 
Amit Ohri 
David Onigman* 
Franklin Onuoha 
Paul Orzech 

Jacob Parsons 
Jaishali K. Patel 
David Salvatore Pedulla* 
Caroline Childress Peirce 
Carta Denise Perez-Rivera 
Corey Perryman 
Sara Petrofsky 
Kaylan Phillips 
Albert Pierce III 
Timothy Lawrence Pope* 
Aimee-Michel Pratt 
Thomas Prendergast 
Brian P. Preston 
Nikhil Pundit 

Erin J. Reeves 
Rachel Roberts 
Amanda Ertzeid Robinson 
Tanya Robinson 
Carl I. Rutman 

Nelle Saknoff 

Michael Frank Salamone* 

Christa Sanders-Fleming 



131 



Majed Sayess Sarah Walker 

Alexander Schiavi John Wallace 

Justin Schimmoller Kathryn M. Ward 

Colin Schless Julia Warner 

Debra Marie Schroede Janet L. Watkins 

Meryl Schwartz Michael Weinburg 

Kendra Seitz Judd Weiskopf 

Jody Lynne Seligman Marco Weiss 

Nicole Sergi* Andrea Danielle Will 

Jessica Lee Sewell Elizabeth Wilson 

Andrew Sheets Daniel Wolf 

Keith Sheldon Gregory Wolfe* 

Emma Sherwood-Forbes Jennifer Anne Worhach 

Victoria Shineman Meaghan Wren 

Jarrod Robert Shoemaker Mark C. Wyman 

Daryl Lamont Short 

Eveline Shue* 

Daniel Sieck * Cum Laude Society 

Adam Siegel 

Tove Alexandra Silver 

Theodore Jansen Silverman 

Michael Simpson 

John Sjolund 

Elizabeth A. Smith 

Evan Smith 

Meghan Elizabeth Smith* 

Rebecca Leigh Smokowski 

Joshua Solar 

Matthew Spinek 

Donald St. Laurent 

Lea Marie Stayner 

Elizabeth Steinbach 

Pasmy Sukkoor 

Caleb Summers 

Kristin Michelle Sweeney 

Rebecca C. Taylor 
Stephanie Elizabeth Thelen 
Arwen Thoman 
Lisa Ann Thompson 
Christopher Tomassian 
Matthew Trovato 
Alanna Claire Tryder 
Julia Anne Tryder 
Sonia R. Tsals 
Stephanie-Lyn Tulman 
Megan Tuxbury 
Latrice Nicole Tyler 

Jennifer Ann Vale 
Matthew Varghese 

Jestina Walcott 



132 



DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS ATTENDING REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
AS OF OCTOBER 1,2000 



Lincoln 
Sudbury 
METCO 
Other (Tuition) 



Total 



Boys 
Girls 

Total 



9th Grade 
10th Grade 
11th Grade 
12th Grade 



Total 



1996 
141 
756 
79 
20 



996 



518 
478 

996 



253 
274 
237 
232 



996 



1997 

163 

808 

72 

21 



1,064 



536 
528 

1,064 



289 
265 
280 
230 



1,064 



1998 

158 

869 

83 

17 



1,127 



550 
577 



1,127 



293 
292 
265 
277 



1,127 



1999 


2000 


168 


165 


902 


976 


83 


81 


20 


20 


1,173 


1,242 


579 


613 


594 


629 


1,173 


1,242 


320 


338 


301 


320 


297 


299 


255 


285 


1,173 


1,242 



Tuition Pupils 
Attending Other 
Schools 



28 



30 



31 



41 



38 



133 



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134 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 
TREASURER'S REPORT 
JULY 1,1999 -JUNE 30, 2000 



Prepared by: 

Pauline M. Paste 

Business Manager/Treasurer 



TOTAL CASH BALANCE JULY 1, 1999 



2,585,536.08 



DISTRICT FUND 

DISTRICT FUND CASH BALANCE JULY 1, 1999 



1,701,590.81 



RECEIPTS 



OPERATING ACCOUNTS 




Sudbury Assessment 


9,570,936.39 


Lincoln Assessment 


1.815.852.99 


TOTAL ASSESSMENTS 




Chapter 70 


1,769,702.00 


Transportation Aid 


198.896.00 


TOTAL STATE AID 




ANTICIPATED RECEIPTS 


208,687.55 


Miscellaneous Income 


216,775.36 


FY '00 Encumbrance 


2,000.00 


Petty Cash Refund 


1,000.00 


Stabilization 


77,356.33 


Tailings 


000 


TOTAL SUNDRY INCOME 




BOND ANTICIPATION NOTE 


1,500,000.00 



11,386,789.38 

1,968,598.00 
208,687.55 



297.131.69 
1,500,000.00 



TOTAL OPERATING RECEIPTS 



15,361,206.62 



135 



DEDUC T ION A C COUN TS 



Federal Withholding Tax 


1,182,286.84 


MA Withholding Tax 


440,939.11 


Federal Withholding Tax FICA 


83,305.58 


Health Insurance 


246,671.30 


MA Teachers* Retirement 


530,289.23 


Middlesex County Retirement 


141,639.12 


Disability Insurance 


42,299.64 


Tax Sheltered Annuities 


438,175.91 


Credit Union 


360,634.69 


L-S Teachers' Association 


51,270.34 


Deferred Compensation 


24,287.94 


Section 125, Flexible Spending Plans 


89,174.94 


Attachments 


4,350.00 


United Way 


930.00 


TOTAL DEDUCTION RECEIPTS 





TOTAL DISTRICT FUND RECEIPTS 
TOTAL DISTRICT FUND INCOME 

DISBURSEMENTS: 

OPERATING ACCOUNTS 

Operating Budget 

Equipment Budget 

Capital Projects 

Debt Service - principal 

Debt Service - interest 

TOTAL BUDGET DISBURSEMENTS 

FY '99 ENCUMBRANCE 

BUILDING PROJECT 

STABILIZATION FUND 

PETTY CASH ADVANCE 

EXCESS & DEFICIENCY FUND 

TAILINGS 



13,027,642.39 
200,741.85 

34,684.03 
225,000.00 

30.775.00 



445,331.90 

0.00 

1,000.00 

0.00 

0.00 



3.636.254.64 
18,997,461.26 
20,699,052.07 



13,518,843.27 

7,136.86 

445,331.90 

0.00 

1,000.00 

0.00 

86.00 






136 



DEDUCTION ACCOUNTS: 

Federal Withholding Tax 1,1 82,286.84 

MA Withholding Tax 440,939.11 

Federal Withholding Tax FICA 83,305.58 

Health Insurance 232,438.35 

MA Teachers' Retirement 530,289.23 

Middlesex County Retirement 141,639.12 

Disability Insurance 47,412.25 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 438,175.91 

Credit Union 360,634.69 

L-S Teachers' Association 51 ,270.34 

Deferred Compensation 24,287.94 

Section 125, Flexible Spending Plans 89,174.94 

Attachments 4,350.00 

United Way 930.00 

TOTAL DEDUCTION DISBURSEMENTS 3.627.134.30 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND DISBURSEMENTS 17,599,532.33 



CASH BALANCE DISTRICT FUND ON JUNE 30, 2000 3,099,519.74 

STUDENT ACTIVITY FUND BALANCE ON JUNE 30, 2000 1 47,368.76 

CASH BALANCE REVOLVING & GRANT ACCOUNTS ON JUNE 30, 2000 888.520.26 

TOTAL CASH BALANCE JUNE 30, 2000 4,1 35,408.76 

check: 0.00 



137 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

BALANCE SHEET 

June 30 2000 



ASSETS 



BankBoston Depository 

BankBoston Payroll 

Unibank 

BankBoston Student Activities 

MMDT 

MMDT 

Boston Safe 

Boston Safe 

Boston Safe 



1,141,057 26 
221,537.93 

1,084.311.55 
147,368.76 

1,348,475.88 

29,990.90 

243,574.51 

178,899.02 

-259,807.05 

4,135,408.76 



LIABILITIES & RESERVES 



GENERAL FUND 

SURPLUS REVENUE (Reserved for Assessments) 

EXCESS & DEFICIENCY 

STABILIZATION REVENUE 

TAILINGS 

FY '98 Encumbrance 

FY '00 Encumbrance 

Disability Insurance 

Health Insurance 

TOTAL GENERAL FUND 



1,344,144.26 

380,169.50 

243,574.51 

2,086.39 

8,000.00 

2,000.00 

3,775.94 

61,101.04 



SPECIAL REVENUE FUND 

Adult Education 

Athletics 

Building Project 

Building Use 

Cafeteria 

Capital Outlay 

FY '00 Class Size Reduction Grant 

Computer Contract 

Damage to School Property 

Donations 

FY "00 D.D. Eisenhower Grant 

Fitness Center User Fees 

FY '00 IEP Preparation Grant 

FY '00 Health Protection Grant 

Kirshner Artist Fund 

Library Copy Machine 

Lost Books 

FY "00 MCAS Grant 

Medicaid 

FY '00 METCO Granrt 

Nursery School 

FY "00 Safe & Drug Free Schools Grant 

Tuition 

TRUST FUND 

Medical Claims Trust Fund 

AGEN CY FU ND 

Student Activities 



138 



12,859.82 

12,978.14 

1,054,668.10 

66,341.72 

128,123.47 

16,244.36 

-1,758.37 

3,003.73 

2,199.79 

93,229.06 

165.34 

-1,055.27 

1,200.00 

2,049.28 

29,990.90 

7,852.10 

23,863.32 

9,874.78 

34,985.00 

627.24 

43,660.12 

78.13 

223,063.58 



178,944.02 



4,135,408.76 



O UTS TANDING DEB T 

School Bonds 

(final payment 08/15/03, 3.77% interest) 

Bond Anticipation Note 

Interest rate: 4.05% = $55,257.53 due 10/12/00) 



EXCESS & DEFI CIENCY FUND 



Cash Balance July 1, 1999 

Approved Transfer 

Disbursements 

Cash Balance, June 30, 2000 



STABILIZATION FUND 

Voted establishment spring town meeting 1992 

Cash Balance July 1, 1999 

FY '00 Funding 

Interest Income 

Disbursements 

Cash Balance, June 30, 1999 



MISCELLANEOUS INCOME 

Interest Income 
Interest Income - BAN 
Telephone 
Misc. Income 
FY '99 Sundry 



A NTI C IPAT ED R ECE IPTS 



Athletic User Fees 
Athletic Gate Receipts 
Tuition Receipts 
Cafeteria Receipts 
Medicaid Receipts 
Parking Receipts 



139 



LINCOLN SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 



Sherry Hagenian 
Karen Goddard 
Donna Brewer, Chair 



The purpose of the Lincoln Scholarship Committee is to provide critical marginal 
funding to Lincoln high school seniors, whether in public or private schools, as they segue into 
the world of higher education. Applications from high school seniors are accepted until early 
April. The Committee interviews all applicants in late spring, and allocates available resources 
to those deserving students most in need. 

In 2000, thanks to the generosity of the Town's citizens, businesses and churches, we 
were able to provide much needed freshman year aid to three deserving students. We are 
sincerely appreciative of these contributions, and of the portfolio management provided by the 
Commissioners of Trust Funds. Interest Income provides a significant portion of the funds 
available for distribution each year. 

This year, the Fanny F. Campbell Academic Achievement Award was presented to 
Maggie Mostue of Bedford Road. The Sumner Smith Community Service Award was 
presented to Nelle Sacknoff of Sandy Pond Road. On behalf of all the students, we are 
thankful, and ask for your continued support and kind generosity. 

This year the Committee regretfully accepted the resignation of Jim Birmingham after 
six years of service helping many Lincoln students bound for college. We thank Jim for his 
tireless efforts making the Lincoln Scholarship fund a successful resource for the Town. 



140 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

The Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund (LSSF) was established in 1976 when Lily Spooner, 
the business manager of the high school, retired. She requested that any gifts in her honor be 
used tro provide higher education scholarships for Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 
graduates. A fund drive was initiated and the scholarship fund was established. Money was 
raised annually through direct mail solicitation to Lincoln and Sudbury residents and also at 
SpringThing, a since-discontinued spring carnival on the grounds of the high school. 

In the fall of 1987, the LSSF endowment stood at $150,000 and the committee, concerned 
about the rising costs of a college education, launched a capital drive to substantially increase 
the siz4e of the fund. Also at this time, the LSSF phonathon began and the LSSF became a 
separate, not-for-profit corporation. The capital campaign raised over $200,000. Publicity 
surrounding the campaign prompted the late An Wang of Lincoln to establish the An Wang 
Scholar Awards. Ten awards, totaling $200,000 were made before Dr. Wang's untimely death. 
Another benefactor, the Sudbury Foundation, provided $250,000 by matching individual 
contributions up to $1,000 that were pledged during the five phonathons from 1991 to 1995. 



Today, the endowment stands at almost $1.6 million, and our goal is to actively continue to 
grow it. These additional funds will enable us to increase scholarships, since the need for 
financial help continues to grow in our communities. 

The LSSF Selection Committee awarded $159,500 in scholarships to 42 members of the 
Lincoln-Sudbury Class of 2000. This represents the largest dollar amount awarded by the Fund 
in its history, and includes $70,000 in one time "Creating Possibilities" scholarships described 
above. Awards totaling $82,000 were made possible from the net investment income of the 
endowment, and another $7,500 was funded by various corporate, governmental, and family 
contributors, including the Middlesex Savings Bank, Massport, the Massachusetts High Tech 
Council, Wingate of Sudbury, and the Ambika Ramachandra Foundation. 

LSSF awards four types of scholarships: memorial, fund, merit, and administered. The donor 
establishes the selection criteria for memorial awards. For example, the Robert Wentworth 
Memorial Scholarship is awarded to a graduating senior pursuing a career in music and/or 
education. Memorial scholarships for 2000 amounted to $26,000. Fund scholarships are 
awarded based on a formula of 40% financial need, 40% academic achievement, and 20% 
community service/athletics, and amounted to $52,000 this past year. There is currently one 
$4,000 merit scholarship awarded annually by the LSSF. The recipient must be in the top 10% 
of the graduating class and submit a written essay. The committee also selected recipients for 
$7,500 of scholarships administered by the LSSF, with funds and selection criteria provided by 
the sponsor. 



141 



Lincoln Sudbury Scholarship Fund Scholarships 
(Total Awarded $56,000) 



Jaishali Patel 

Christina Graceffa 

Lisa Cioffari 

Diana Clements 

Jessica Sewell 

Bradley Cohen 

Sarah Walker 

Amy Burkhardt (Merit Scholarship) 



Tanya Robinson 
David Fleischmann-Rose 
Kathryn Ward 
Brian Cochran 
Brendan Lennon 
Trevor Daniels 
Giselle Aerni 



Lincoln Sudbury Scholarship Fund Memorial and Administered Scholarships 
(Total Awarded $33,500) 



Eugene Lee 
Tarek Mehanna 
Angela Lewis 
Philana Gnatowski 
Ted Silverman 
Mark Burkhardt 
Laurie Ball 
Ted Silverman 
Jessica Fay 
Jessica Fay 
Sarah Walker 
Justyna Kucharczak 
Paul Orzech 
Megan Tuxbury 
Justin Kieffer 
Jenn Harvey 
Crystal Fote 
Giselle Aerni 
Janet Watkins 
Greg Glynn 



Bramwell B. Arnold Science Award 

Sheryl Dakss Memorial Scholarship 

Malcolm L. & Eleanor L. Donaldson Scholarship 

George H. Fernald, Jr. Memorial Scholarship 

Frank Heys Memorial Scholarship 

High Tech Road Race Scholarship 

John R. Kirshner Memorial History Scholarship 

Virginia K. Kirshner Memorial Scholarship 

Ravi Shankar Hoskere Memorial Scholarship 

Massport Scholarship 
Edward J. McCarthy Memorial Scholarship 

Middlesex Savings Bank Scholarship 
Frank Pirrello Sr. Memorial Scholarship 
Ambika Ramachandra Foundation Scholarship 
Lily T. Spooner Memorial Scholarship 

Sudbury Foundation Scholarship 
Arthur A. Walker Scholarship 
Robert Wentworth Memorial Scholsarship 
Wingate of Sudbury Scholarship 
John K. Wirzburger Memorial Scholarship 



Michael Bennett 
Jason Kafalas 
Angela Mancini 
Katherine Mitchell 



Creating Possibilities Scholarships 

Glenn Hall 
Caryn Lingley 
Franklin Onuoha 
Latrice Tyler 



142 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, Inc. 
Statement of Activities 



UNRESTRICTED NET ASSETS 



Years ended June 30 
2000 1999 1998 



Support 

Matching contributions 
Unpledged contributions 
Investment income 

Total support 



$1,362 $665 $517 

208,974 121,201 54,421 

208,640 77,358 127,794 



418,976 199,224 



182,732 



Expenses 
Program Services 
Scholarships awarded 
Supporting Services 



158,500 



68,000 



65,000 



Management and general 
Fund raising 


14,299 
3,790 


13,113 
3,620 


10,014 
3,887 


Total expenses 


176,589 


84,733 


78,901 


INCREASE IN UNRESTRICTED 
NET ASSETS 


242,387 


114,491 


103,831 



NET ASSETS AT BEGINNING 
OF YEAR 



1,353,068 1,238,577 1,134,746 



ASSETS AT END OF YEAR 



1,595,455 1,353,068 1,238,577 



For information concerning the Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, Inc., call Lincoln-Sudbury 
Regional High School or John Ollquist (978-443-4215). 



1.43 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund 
2000-2001 Board 



Adams, La Teisha 


Student Rep 


Chase, Linda 


Sudbury 


Danko, Thomas 


LSRHS Teacher 


Deck, Tricia 


Lincoln 


English, Cynthia 


LSRHS Teacher 


Heller, Sharl 


LSRHS School Committee Liaison 


Kramer, Ann 


LSRHS Teacher 


Mahoney, Karen 


Sudbury 


McNally, Sharon 


Sudbury 


Mooney, Kevin 


Lincoln 


Moore, Cary 


Sudbury 


Moore, Jeff 


Sudbury 


Noce, Louise 


Sudbury 


O'Bray, Pauline 


Sudbury, Treasurer 


Ollquist, John 


Sudbury, President 


Pomper, Stephen 


Student Rep 


Ragones, Martha 


Sudbury 


Ritchie, John 


LSRHS Superintendent 


Rose, Bettie 


Sudbury, Executive Director 


Rushby, Kathy 


Lincoln 


Smith, Betty 


Lincoln 


Wolf, Bryce 


Lincoln, Secretary 



144 






STUDENT EXCHANGE COMMITTEE 

Thea Bader 
Lena Bengtsson 
Sara Bysshe 
Renel Fredriksen 
Keitha Ito 
Ann Loos 
Patty McCann 
Nancy Morgan 
Agnes Novak 
John Robinson 
Eleanor Spiliakos 
Sally Wadman 
Berne Webb 
Paula Wolfe 
Louise Preissler, Chair 

The Student Exchange Committee is a voluntary group of Lincoln and Sudbury 
residents and staff members of the regional high school whose mission is to promote 
international understanding at the high school and within the two communities. The committee 
selects exchange students and host families and provides scholarship support for student 
ambassadors to other countries. 

Our student ambassadors this summer were Aaron Kellogg and Carl Lowenberg. 
Aaron journeyed to Barcelona, Berlin, and Switzerland. Carl traveled to Costa Rica with 
Global Routes. Two exchange students are spending the year in our communities: Aino 
Eerikainen from Finland and Shun Tanaka from Japan. Another exchange student, Zorigt 
Kkhuyagbaar from Mongolia, spent three months in Sudbury, but circumstances necessitated 
an early return home. Our exchange students generally live for five months with each of two 
host families. This year's hosts are the Preissler, Durlacher, Fredriksen/Robinson, Hatton, and 
Sharma families. The students take a full academic load, participate in sports and extra 
curricular activities and generally experience American life. The students have opportunities 
to share information about their home countries with the school and with civic and professional 
groups in the area. 

The Student Exchange Committee continues to support International Connections, a 
club at the high school. It is group of high school students and teachers who are interested in 
building connections, and providing support for those with international interests and/or 
backgrounds. Last March the group participated in an International Dinner at L-S and 
coordinated other social gatherings with international flavor. This October, the third annual 
two-day retreat was held and other activities are planned for the year. 

Fundraising and donations support the committee's projects. Sales of the school 
calendar, international jewelry, and an international cookbook generate funds that are 
available to our high school students for foreign travel programs. If you would like more 
information about hosting a foreign student or joining in this interesting and important work, 
please contact any member of the committee or the world language department at Lincoln- 
Sudbury Regional High School. 



145 



MINUTEMAN REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Charles Olmstead of Acton Mary Ann Gleezen of Lancaster 

Paul Schlichtman of Arlington Jane Pagett of Lexington 

Joseph White of Belmont Sally Bobbitt of Lincoln {Secretary) 

Robin Pekins of Bolton Jeffrey Stulin of Needham {Chairman) 

Donna Corey of Boxborough John O'Connor of Stow 

James Ford of Carlisle Glenn Noland of Sudbury 

John McCarthy of Concord Betsy Connolly of Wayland {Vice Chair) 

Frank Gobbi of Dover Michael Dowd of Weston 



Massachusetts and National Student Achievement 

Eight Minuteman students received medals, including National First, Second, Third and Fourth 
Place at the 14 th Annual National Robotics Competition held at the campus of Robert Morris 
College of Engineering in Pennsylvania. More than 196 teams representing more than 700 
students from 19 states competed in robotics skills events, hosted by the Society of 
Manufacturing Engineers. The students demonstrated their application of classroom 
knowledge into real-world activities as they competed in various contest categories. In addition 
to the contest events, the students were able to learn from each other as well as from the 
engineering professionals who attended and helped judge the competitions. 

Seventeen students from Minuteman were award recipients at the state's 26 th Annual 
SkillsUSA/Vocational Industrial Clubs of America (VICA) State Skills & Leadership Conference 
held recently at different locations throughout Massachusetts. More than 850 students from 39 
schools competed in 65 competitions demonstrating their competence in their technical area, 
or in leadership areas such as extemporaneous speech and job skill demonstrations. 
Minuteman had a total of 39 students competing against the top students in Massachusetts. Of 
the 39 students competing, 17 were Medal winners: 6 gold, 7 silver and 4 bronze. Four gold 
medallists competed in the national VICA competitions held in Missouri and three of them were 
ranked in the National Top Ten in the subject areas. Nicholas Arone of Watertown won 7 th 
Place National Rank in Collision Repair Technology and Matthew Wing of Acton and Michael 
Perez of Arlington both won 5 th Place National Team Rank in Robotics and Automation 
Technology. 

Nine Minuteman students competed in the Massachusetts Vocational Math League and 
finished first and second in the statewide competition. 

Minuteman ranked second in statewide MCAS scores in English and Science and third in math 
among the state's 29 technical high schools. 

District-wide Student Achievement 

93% of the Class of 2000 graduated into either college or employment in their field of study. 

Numerous graduates earned scholarships including the Massachusetts Environmental 

Scholarship for 4 years at University of Massachusetts, Math & Science 4 year scholarship to 

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and the Christian Herter Scholarship for 50% tuition to 

Northeastern University. 

100% of dental graduates passed the National Dental Board examination. 

100% of cosmetology graduates passed the state board examination. 

100% of child care graduates were fully certified by the Office for Child Care Services. 

All health graduates achieved 100% placement in either college or a job in their field. 



146 



Retail Marketing graduates achieved 100% placement in either college or marketing field. 
Culinary Arts graduates achieved 96% placement rate with 13 of 23 enrolled in college. 
Two annual Drama Club major productions: Twelve Angry Jurors and Bone Chiller! and school 
wide poetry and art contests. 

Numerous athletic achievements including: Boy's basketball Commonwealth Conference co- 
champions in Division 4; Boy's baseball league champs in Division 3; Hockey Commonwealth 
Conference league champs in Division 3; First round state tournaments in Girl's soccer 
(Division 3); Girls basketball (Division 3); and Boy's soccer (Division 3). 

Overall School Highlights 

"Best Automotive Program" award from the Massachusetts Industry Planning Council. 

New and/or updated college articulation and advance credit agreements with numerous top 

colleges in 26 different career areas. 

Opened first-in-the-state Pennzoil Quick Lube station focused on education, customer service 

and entrepreneur opportunities. 

Veteran head football coach William Coughlin inducted into High School Football Hall of Fame. 

The admission of out-of-district Choice students has ceased due to the inadequate level of 

state-defined tuition and the additional assessment burden placed on district communities. 

Reached agreement with the City of Cambridge and the Town of Watertown to begin enrolling 

higher level tuition students while maintaining an overall enrollment base that allows 

Minuteman to continue one of the most powerful sets of career-focused pathways in the nation. 

Middle School Technical Literacy Program 

Another Minuteman partnership is the middle school technical literacy program. The school is 
currently working with teachers in six district middle schools, assisting them to develop and 
incorporate technology education into their curricula as well as providing technology instruction 
in support of important and necessary computer skills. 

Minuteman staff began the planning process to extend and expand this valuable service to 
other district towns. The strengthening of the middle school service can become a very 
important help to member towns in fulfilling requirements of the new Massachusetts Curriculum 
Frameworks on technical literacy. 

The popular After-School Program, which provides hands-on career and academic enrichment 
opportunities for 6 th , 7 th , and 8 th graders in the district, is offered without charge (including 
transportation) to district schools. 

These two programs are financed by the Minuteman school budget. 



Establishment of a Pre-Engineering Academy 

Opened in September 2000 with a full enrollment, this rigorous, first-in-the-state college 
preparatory program is designed for academically talented, technically oriented students who 
plan to matriculate to a competitive technical college or institute upon graduation from high 
school. The focus of the technical component is in Pre-Engineering technology. Academic and 
technical curricula meet or exceed all MCAS standards. 

Industry and college partners joined Minuteman to develop this modern pre-engineering 
program which will add to Minuteman's many high technology career path options. Now 
students interested in the many high tech careers of tomorrow can prepare for advanced 



147 



college study and technical training in any of these areas: biotechnology, environmental 
technology, telecommunications, electromechanical technology, computer drafting and design, 
and now pre-engineering. 

Recognition of Automotive Academy 

The Minuteman Automotive Academy was selected by the National Automotive Youth 
Educational Systems program as a site for high level career learning in the field. Dalmer 
Chrysler, General Motors, Toyota, Volkswagon, the National Institute for Automotive Service 
Excellence (ASE), college partners and others work with Minuteman in providing exciting 
career opportunities. 

Marriott Assisted Living Partnership Proposal 

At the March 2000 Lincoln Town Meeting, Minuteman's goal of Town approval for an Assisted 
Living Facility on the school campus failed for the second time. Although a two-thirds majority 
was required, with only a few town boards supporting the Minuteman-Marriott partnership, the 
warrant article failed by only one vote. Other development proposals were discussed, but as 
Marriott was reluctant to go before Town Meeting a third time, the Assisted Living project has 
been put on indefinite hold. 

Lincoln Enrollment at Minuteman 

As of October 1, 2000 there are 5 regular students plus strong use of the middle school, part 
time and afternoon programs for a total full time equivalent of 33.24 students. 

The "Top of the Town" party was again held at Minuteman in December 2000. Over one 
hundred fifty seniors from Lincoln attended, enjoying a student-prepared gourmet meal and 
dancing to the music of Lincoln's own "Swing Legacy". 



148 



MINUTEMAN REGIONAL VOCATION TECHNICAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

OPERATING FUND 

COMPARISON OF BUDGET TO ACTUAL 

FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2000 

(UNAUDITED) 



REVENUES 

ASSESSMENTS 
CHAP 70 
CHOICE 95 
TRANS CH. 71 
CHOICE 
OTHER 
APP SUR 
TUITION 

TOTAL 



FY 99 
ACTUAL 

7,026,613 

2,251,920 



499,366 

1,599,116 

25,379 



1.721.432 

13,123,826 



FY 00 


ACTUAL/ 


BUJ2£EI 


ENCUMBERED 


7,075,956 


7,075,956 


2307758 


2,307,758 








731,109 


731109 


1,155,497 


1,155,497 


273,024 


273,024 


87551 


87551 


1.718.071 


1,718,071 


13,348,966 


13,348,966 



TRANSFER/ 
RECEIPTS 








Q 



AVAILABLE 








2 



EXPENSES 



BLDG TRADES 


95,704 


102,960 


94,628 


-722 


7,610 


COMM SERV 


16,872 


20,350 


19,431 


-905 


14 


ELECTRONICS 


37,806 


82,255 


98041 


2,156 


-13,630 


GRAPHICS 


63,253 


87,792 


74,164 


7,274 


20,902 


HEALTH INSTR 


26,731 


27,700 


23,547 


252 


4405 


METAL FAB 


39,913 


41,108 


39,076 


122 


2154 


POWER MECH 


17,424 


19,400 


18,569 


1501 


2.332 


TECHN 


76,642 


78,550 


80,352 


924 


-878 


AFT PROGRAM 


10,871 


11,870 


10,225 


-1625 


20 


REG OCCUP 


4,930 


4.930 


5,591 





-661 


SPEC TRADES 


30,472 


30,888 


30,327 





561 


SAFETY 


15.012 


15,290 


15,762 





-472 


COMMUN 


37,382 


38,752 


39,544 


725 


-67 


HUMAN REL 


22,689 


22,750 


21,813 


-400 


537 


MATH 


50,691 


52,760 


53,458 


485 


-213 


SCIENCE 


71,627 


63,750 


69,787 


-561 


-6,598 


PHYS EDUC 


6,067 


8,850 


6,814 





2,036 


ATHLETICS 


96,859 


108,830 


105,886 


-390 


2,554 


BUS INSTR 


6,469 


5,025 


2,502 





2,523 


FOR LANGUAGE 


20,909 


20,000 


19,244 





756 


ART 


11,342 


11,425 


701 





10724 


MUSIC 


230 


420 


402 





18 


DRIVER ED 





10000 








10,000 


INSTRU RES 


71,111 


79,405 


82,205 


929 


-1,871 


PUPIL SUPP 


56.717 


52,601 


49,535 


-260 


2,806 


PRINCIPAL 


106,971 


106,100 


92,205 


2,775 


16670 


VOC CO-ORDN 


8,519 


7,650 


7641 





9 


COMPUTER SERV 


9,621 


32,800 


26,002 





6,798 


DEAN 


3,520 


4,120 


2,715 


-718 


687 


DIST PROG 


47,663 


50,300 


49,823 


360 


837 


LEGAL FEES 


63,383 


37,000 


29,725 





7,275 


AUDIT FEES 


31,000 


32,500 


33,000 





-500 


SUPERINT 


3,438 


3,549 


3,339 





210 


PLAN N/ACAD 


46,588 


47,000 


43,907 


22 


3,115 


BUSINESS OFF 


14,509 


20,875 


16,468 


279 


4,686 


RISK INS 


118.475 


144,400 


122,198 


130 


22,332 


RET/EMPL BNFT 


984,634 


1,113,769 


1,085,777 


11,078 


39,070 


TRANSP 


827,176 


934,791 


913,258 





21,533 


CAFE 


7,750 


9,400 


8,588 


-1215 


-403 


OPER & MAIN 


885,634 


889,553 


756,650 


23,691 


156,594 


EQUIP PUR 


423,425 


110,079 


116,212 


10.718 


4,585 


DEBT MANG 

















SALARIES 


8.489.045 


8.807.419 


8.850.954 


45.178 


1.643 


TOTAL 


12,959.074 


.13.348,966 


13.120.066 


101.803 


330.703 


EXCESS REV 


164.752 


Q 


2S&SQQ. 


101.803 


330.703 



149 



DECORDOVA MUSEUM AND SCULPTURE PARK 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES FYOO 

Joseph F. Azrack 
Joseph L. Bower 
Jonathan J. Cohen 
Laurie T. Dewey 
Catherine S. England 
James C. Foster 
Eleanor Friedman 
Robert C. Frank 
Gregory G. Harney 
Jamie B. Jaffee 
Waleska E. James 
Gus Kayafas 
Katherine R. Kirk 
Joyce Linde 
Melissa S. Meyer 
Marcia C. Morris 
Geoffrey Nunes 
Jan Nyquist 
David D. Ogden 
Phyllis E. Rappaport 
Ruth C. Scheer 
Robert H. Scott 
Blair L. Trippe 

Robert C. Frank 
President 



Ex Officio 

Lincoln Board of Selectmen 
Lincoln Library Trustees 
Lincoln School Committee 



150 



STAFF LIST (Partial) 



Administration 

Barbara Barry, Special Events Coordinator 

Corey Cronin, Director of Marketing 

David Duddy, Director of Retail Operations 

Joanna Dyment, Senior Accountant 

Douglas Holston, Director of Buildings and Grounds 

Angela Koester, Assistant to the Director 

Paul Master-Karnik, Director 

Emily Morgan, Museum Supervisor 

Barbara Stecher, Research Assistant 



Curatorial 

Nick Capasso, Curator 

George Fifield, Curator of Media Arts 

Gillian Nagler, Curatorial Fellow 

Rachel Rosenfield Lafo, Senior Curator 

Lynn Hermann Traub, Registrar 



Development 

Lori Gress, Director of Member Services 
Melissa Kane, Director of Development 
Maria Lockheardt, Corporate Program Director 
Marie Nunn, Assistant Director of Development 

Education 

Karen Crane, Office Manager 

Susan Ecker, Administrative Assistant 

Phyllis Fish, School/Gallery Assistant 

Linda Foster, School Manager 

Laura Howick, Museum Educator/Outreach Coordinator 

Claire Loughheed, Director of Education 

Brenda Shannon, Education Fellow 



MISSION STATEMENT 

The DeCordova Museum and Sculpture Park is a museum of art established to 
educate as broad and diverse a public as possible about modern and contemporary American 
art. The Museum accomplishes this mission by focusing primarily, though not exclusively, on 
the art of the New England region. 

DeCordova educates through exhibitions, collections, classes, outreach programs, and 
a full schedule of activities designed to enhance our public's engagement with art and artists. 

DeCordova is a member-supported, 501 (c)3 tax-exempt non-profit organization 
incorporated in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, which receives funding support from 
federal and state cultural agencies, private and corporate foundations, and individuals. 



151 



PRESIDENT'S REPORT 

Robert C. Frank, President, DeCordova's Board of Trustees 

This has been the second year of full operations since the Museum completed its 
Master Plan for Facilities designed by Kallmann, McKinnell, Wood and opened its new wing. 
During this period, DeCordova has continued to engage new audiences through its exhibition 
and educational programs. The year 2000 bears special significance for DeCordova because it 
marks the Museum's 50 th Anniversary. This has prompted much of our activity. Both Staff and 
Trustees took the opportunity to look back to 1950 when the Museum first opened to the public, 
as well as to look forward to envision what the DeCordova can become in the twenty-first 
century. 

The culmination of many years planning, the DeCordova 50 celebration on May 6, 
2000 was by far the most successful fundraising event (and party!) in our history. The support 
generated by this event, organized by Museum Trustees Joyce Linde and Melissa Meyer, 
certainly augurs well for DeCordova's next 50 years. 

These Anniversary celebrations also lent added impetus to our process of institutional 
study, resource assessment, and Staff/Trustee discussion. This planning process resulted in 
the development of a new Long-Range Plan for DeCordova. The Plan, which was officially 
adopted by the Board of Trustees in March of this year, will guide the Museum's progress 
through 2005. 

Our vision for the future is to make DeCordova into an even greater Museum — a 
national model of a regional institution that is truly integrated with its art community and focused 
on education. That vision is expressed through collections, exhibitions, and programs that are 
developed in the uniquely inviting environment of the DeCordova Sculpture Park. In this 
context, the Sculpture Park is our unique asset and the key to our future. The vision proposed 
is to transform the Museum from a "building" and a "school" into a fully integrated 35 acre 
campus of visual arts programming. 

Such a project will indeed be many years in the making. To realize our vision, we have 
embarked this year on a set of prioritized programs consisting of education and collections 
centered initiatives. We are also beginning to implement the revenue enhancements and capital 
efforts necessary to fund them. Education centered initiatives include everything from 
curriculum revisions at the Museum School and greater collaboration of our curatorial and 
educational departments, on through new ventures in technology assisted learning and 
increased outreach to teachers and local schools in the context of the new Massachusetts 
State education reforms. Collections centered initiatives will focus on greater use of the 
collections database, enhanced relations with artists, and greater resources for exhibitions and 
acquisitions. 

To fund these programs, we plan to build the revenue centers of the Museum and to 
mount focused capital fundraising efforts. The Store @ DeCordova will be enlarged, earned 
revenue will be increased, and we will grow the Annual Fund. In addition, capital will be raised 
to fund a master plan for enhancement of the Park, the creation of an Education Initiative Fund, 
the design and construction of an adequate storage facility for our growing art collection, and 
the enlargement of our art acquisition endowment fund. 

The future that we are mapping out for DeCordova is a vital and exciting one. It 
requires us to change in dynamic and constructive ways that still maintain the best of our 
traditions, our special sense of community and the core educational values that have always 
distinguished DeCordova. 






152 



Income 




Support 


Contributions and Grants 


Revenue 


Trust Income 




Programs 




Functions 




Retail 




Contributed Goods and Services 




Other 



STATEMENT OF OPERATING ACTIVITIES 
For the fiscal year ending June 30, 2000 

Complete audited financial statements prepared by Tofias Fleishman Shapiro & Co., P.C. 
Independent Auditors, are available upon request at Museum offices. 



1,070,492 

320,975 

1,969,750 

246,709 

632,129 

124,000 
113,550 

Total Support / Revenue 3,427, 1 1 3 

Unrealized Gain on Investments 103,109 

Total Support / Revenues / Gains 4,600,71 4 

Expenses 

Program Program Service Fees 1,051,536 

Curatorial 526,369 

Retail 546,561 

Support Administration / General 838,645 

Buildings and Grounds 803,340 

Development 431,766 

Total Program / Support Expenses 4,198,217 

Change in Net Assets 402,497 

Interfund Transfer 402,497 

Net Assets Beginning 1 3,833,397 

Net Assets Ending 1 4,235,894 

Endowments 

Julian DeCordova Trust 7,457,763 

peCordova Endowment Trust 682,656 



Art Acquisition Fund 1 ,251 ,727 

Education Initiative Fund 261 ,960 



153 



STATISTICAL INFORMATION 
VITAL STATISTICS 

A total of 104 births, 48 Lincoln, 56 Hanscom, 25 marriages and 24 deaths have been recorded 
during the year 2000 as follows: 

BIRTHS 
Name of Parents 



Date of 
Birth 



Name of Child 



1999 

Dec. 26 Ethan Micah Greenberg Adam Greenberg & Kathryn Glickman 

2000 



Michael & Heather Cassano 
Robert & Elizabeth Orgel 
Andrew & Marilee Hovet 
Joseph & Andronica Wheelock 
Paul & Kelley Panetta 
Robert & Rebecca Champey 
Matthew Beige & Mary Ann Robbat 
Matthew Beige & Mary Ann Robbat 
Matthew Beige & Mary Ann Robbat 
Christopher & Laurie Garrison 
Bruce & Deborah Strock 
Mark Conway & Mary Scatamacchia 
Kevin & Kristine Cool 
Stephen & Christine Goretti 
Charles & Stephanie Stankard 
Charles & Stephanie Stankard 
Cameron & Pauline Neely 
Nicholas & Rosamond Burke 
Shihab & Marlene Ahmed 
Alexander Chatfield & Patricia O'Hagan 
Stephen Kutenplon & Lisa Baer 
James Pingeon & Elizabeth Graver 
Lawrence &Kelly Kroin 
Jeffrey & Carmen Hall 
Jeffrey & Carmen Hall 
John & Kathleen Ciancarelli 
James & Anne Hutchinson 
Brian Telfer & Linda Tempelman 
John & Joanne Wise 
Raymond & Maria Haarstick 
Bruce Campbell & Tina Grotzer 
Bruce Campbell & Tina Grotzer 
Brian Kelly & Patricia Kaneb Kelly 



Jan. 


4 


Caden Michael Cassano 


Jan. 


31 


Caroline Audrey Orgel 


Feb. 


8 


James Cook Hovet 


Feb. 


9 


Joseph Theodore Wheelock 


Feb. 


10 


Jennifer Anne Panetta 


Feb. 


24 


Jackson Robert Champey 


Mar. 


3 


Zoe Elizabeth Beige 


Mar. 


3 


Luke Matthew Beige 


Mar. 


3 


Maya Mary Beige 


Mar. 


11 


Emma Katharine Garrison 


Mar. 


21 


Jacob Cameron Strock 


Apr. 


13 


Ciera Isabella Conway 


Apr. 


25 


Trevor Michael Cool 


May 


10 


Michael David Goretti 


May 


16 


Emily Ann Stankard 


May 


16 


Sarah Lee Stankard 


May 


21 


Ava Marlene Neely 


May 


23 


Harrison Hill Burke 


May 


26 


Caroline Sofia Marsh 


June 


7 


Lucy Patricia O'Hagan Chatfield 


June 


10 


Nicole Baer Kutenplon 


June 


22 


Chloe Graver Pingeon 


July 


10 


Alexa Renee Kroin 


July 


24 


Tristan Brook Hall 


July 


24 


Nina Sophia Hall 


July 


28 


Christopher John Ciancarelli 


Aug. 


17 


John Stephen Hutchinson 


Aug. 


23 


Kevin Andrew Telfer 


Sept 


5 


Ella Melody Wise 


Sept 


5 


Madison Elizabeth Haarstick 


Sept 


26 


Slater Hansen Campbell 


Sept 


26 


Annaliese Sturm Campbell 


Sept 


28 


Faith Caroline Kelly 



154 



Date of Birth Name of Child 



Name of Parents 



Evan Paul Lee 
Christopher Robert Harrison 
Samuel Robert Householder 
Matthew Robert Jacobson 
Howard Tsang 
Quincy Lewis Payne 
Caroline Hadley Jevon 
David Rosell Andrysiak 
William John Hemming 
Benjamin Anthony Hemming 
Theodore Michael Danziger 
William Morris Jarrell 
Michael Haley Reiser 



Chain & Alice Lee 
Richard Harrison & Ann Braithwaite 
John & Lynn Householder 
Jeffrey & Nicole Jacobson 
Vincent & Yin Lee Tsang 
Andrew & Kelly Payne 
Robert Jevon & Megan Stride 
Christopher & Sarah Andrysiak 
John & Lisa Hemming 
John & Lisa Hemming 
Michael & Elizabeth Danziger 
Brenda & Kevin Jarrell 
George & Marina Reiser 



155 



MARRIAGES 



Date of 






Marriaqe 


Names 


Residence 


Jan. 


11 


Dennis Michael Mortimer 


Sudbury, MA 






Suzanne Eleanor Whittlesey 


Sudbury, MA 


Jan. 


31 


Paul Colton 


Lincoln, MA 






Shannon Gillikin 


Lincoln, MA 


May 


3 


Mikhael Abraham Lugassy 


Cambridge, MA 






Mara Michelle Loewenstein 


Lincoln, MA 


May 


27 


Mark John Badowsky 


Lincoln, MA 






Paula Michele Moyer 


Lincoln, MA 


June 


3 


Craig Ian Hagan 


Seattle, WA 






Ching-Ping Lin 


Seattle, WA 


June 


10 


James DeNormandie 


Lincoln, MA 






Natalie Robins 


Lincoln, MA 


June 


21 


Jason Tyler Lydic 


Somerville, MA 






Marion Orchard Shell 


Somerville, MA 


July 


2 


Leslie David Servi 


Lincoln, MA 






Susan Peltz 


Lincoln, MA 


July 


22 


James Mark Reimer 


Haverhill, MA 






Nichole Celeste Martin 


Haverhill, MA 


July 


29 


William Gordon Constable 


Lincoln, MA 






Nancy Folberth Stratton 


Lincoln, MA 


Aug. 


5 


David Peter Daniel Pedreschi 


Charlotte, NC 






Annya Margaret Callahan 


Charlotte, NC 


Aug. 


12 


Jesse Reed Page 


Lincoln, MA 






Elizabeth Carol Moura 


Lincoln, MA 


Sept 


10 


Douglas Evan Carson 


San Francisco, CA 






Shahinaz Evine Nabih 


Lincoln, MA 


Sept. 


16 


Andrew Russell Keene 


Quincy, MA 






Stefani Rita Mascari 


Quincy, MA 


Sept. 


17 


Benjamin Sherman Minsk 


Charlestown, MA 






Sharon Lee Reis 


Charlestown, MA 


Sept. 


17 


Rik Albert Mason, III 


Lincoln, MA 






Susan Patricia Chucker 


Lincoln, MA 


Oct. 


6 


Daryl Miller 


Lincoln, MA 






Patricia Eileen Walsh 


Lincoln, MA 


Oct. 


6 


Stephen Brian Butler 


Lincoln, MA 






Andrea Rae Tushim 


Lincoln, MA 


Oct. 


14 


Judah L Schwartz 


Lincoln, MA 






M. Joan Thormann 


Lincoln, MA 


Oct. 


21 


Brett Edward Yost 


Rochester, NY 






Pearl Karen Stark 


Wayland, MA 


Oct. 


28 


Stephen Francis Puente 


Arlington, MA 






Mary Margarette McClard 


Boston, MA 


Nov. 


5 


Raymond E. DeVincent 


Waltham, MA 






Elizabeth Bertsch Walker 


Waltham, MA 


Dec. 


8 


Jacob Lawrence 


Lincoln, MA 






Miriam Friedman 


Lincoln, MA 



156 



Names 



Residence 



Mark Peter Grossman Lincoln, MA 

Becky Jane McGee Lincoln, MA 

David Benjamin Aureden London, UK 

Deirdre Marjorie Buell London, UK 







DEATHS 


Date of 






Death 


Names 


Years 


Jan. 1 


Roberta Brooke Kuhns 


78 


Jan. 19 


Anna M. Stankard 


94 


Jan. 29 


Ward S. Sands 


89 


Feb. 1 


Walter D. Abbott 


86 


Feb. 4 


Benjamin Ayer Barnes 


80 


Feb. 14 


Shih Kuang Kung 


87 


Feb. 28 


Sophie Schwartz 


92 


Mar. 20 


Barbara Anne Rice 


73 


Mar. 21 


Catherine M. Bronson 


88 


Apr. 3 


Anne F. Lippman 


77 


Apr. 22 


Taeko Komiya Fitzgerald 


63 


Apr. 30 


Anne Pearmain Thomson 


79 


May 1 


Rebecca E. Brackett 


44 


May 9 


James Francis Rice, Jr. 


80 


May 12 


Amy Dowse 


81 


June 1 


Patricia A. Stevenson 


70 


Aug. 22 


G. Gordon Osborne 


93 


Sept. 7 


Pauline Chin Wang 


78 


Sept. 8 


James Barr Ames 


89 


Sept. 15 


Betty Y.B. Tarn 


63 


Sept. 20 


Elizabeth Jane Moore 


81 


Sept. 26 


Julian Vincent Willemin 


91 


Oct. 27 


Virginia J. Mason 


73 


Nov. 28 


Arietta L. Spooner 


92 


Dec. 29 


John Heffron Sisson 


83 



157 



COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 

Daniel V. Bakinowski 

Henry M. Morgan 

Carol B. Caswell, Chairman 

There are three Commissioners of Trust Funds with one being elected by the town's 
voters each year to a three-year term. The Board works with the Town Treasurer to ensure the 
prudent investment of the town's trust funds. The Treasurer and the Board of Commissioners 
jointly appoint an Investment Advisor who manages the daily investment of the Portfolio. Our 
investment advisor is Bartholomew & Co. of Worcester, MA. 

We want to thank Ron Mendes, our former Assistant Treasurer and Collector, for his 
work in organizing and updating the trust funds. 

Individual statements of each trust fund for the year ending June 30, 2000 are 
submitted with this report. 



158 



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160 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



ABBOTT MARGARET G / ABBOTT WALTER D 

ABEDIAN BEHROUZ, / ABEDIAN NASRIN ROHANI, 

ABELE ROSEMARY M 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS NANCY 

ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR, / LJS REALTY TRUST, 

ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR, / LJS REALTY TRUST, 

ABRASHKIN DIANA C A 

ACKLEY WALLACE E / ACKLEY ETHEL G 

ADAMS F DOUGLAS / ADAMS PATRICIA 

ADAMS GEORGE H / ADAMS VELDA 

ADAMS JOHN / ADAMS PATRICIA J 

ADAMS PATRICIA J, / ADAMS JOHN, 

ADAMS PETER B TR / ADAMS TRUST 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADKINS ROBERT H / ADKINS ALISON CORNER 

ADLER RUTH, / . 

ADLER RUTH, / , 

AHERN MARK W. / , 

AHMED SHIHAB U, / AHMED MARLENE MAJOR, 

ALAM SHAPOUR, / , 

ALAM UMME SALMA MOMTAZ, / , 

ALDEN DONALD F, / ALDEN GAIL C. 

ALDEN SABRA D, / ALDEN JAMES M, 

ALEXANDER RAND L / ALEXANDER CHERYL NAAS 

ALLEN STEPHEN A III 

ALLISON GEOFFREY P / ALLISON LESLEY M 

ALLISON JOHN R / ALLISON MARION S 

ALLOTT KATHRYN J 

ALTHAUSEN ALEX F / ALTHAUSEN EMILY DL 

ALTMAN JULIA G, / ALTMAN SYLVIA I, 

AMES JAMES B, / AMES SUZANNAH C. 

AMMEN JONATHAN B / AMMEN HEATHER B CHATFIELD 

ANDERSON CLAIRE M TR / CLAIRE M ANDERSON TRUST 

ANDERSON LAWRENCE, /ANDERSON ROSINA, 

ANDERSON MICHAEL J / ANDERSON ELIZA S 

ANDONIAN SAMUEL J / ANDONIAN JENNIFER L 

ANDRE REBECCA W, / , 

ANDREWS FRANCIS S / ANDREWS DOROTHY W 

ANDRYSIAK CHRISTOPHER C TR, / ANDRYSIAK SARAH D TR, 

ANTIA ROBERT B 

ANTIA ROBERT B 

ANTIA ROBERT B, / ANTIA SHARON K, 

APPELL JANE TR, / TORY REALTY TRUST, 



111 CHESTNUT CR 


302,500 


16 ACORN LN 


492,800 


11 MINEBROOKRD 


775,200 


4 TWIN POND LN 


1 ,802,400 


TWIN POND LN 


466,600 


TWIN POND LN 


420,500 


116 LINCOLN RD 


388,600 


71 WESTON RD 


1,089,400 


69 WESTON RD 


829,400 


181 SOUTH GREAT RD 


276,200 


ROUND HILL RD 


600 


19 GRANVILLE RD 


716,900 


191 TOWER RD 


693,100 


28 TABOR HILL RD 


1,086,400 


39 TABOR HILL RD 


884,100 


39 BAKER FARM 


635,600 


BAKER FARM 


69,300 


BAKER FARM 


67,100 


37 BAKER FARM 


993,400 


61 TOWER RD 


999,500 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


30,300 


44 HUCKLEBERRY HL 


843,300 


5 SHORT HILL RD 


415,300 


59 OXBOW RD 


428,500 


11 BROOKS HL 


662,600 


20 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


266,400 


240 CONCORD RD 


427,600 


6 BROOKS HL 


822,200 


54 BEDFORD RD 


1,811,600 


54 TODD POND RD 


287,400 


75 CONANT RD 


788,900 


244 ASPEN CR 


287,300 


148 LINCOLN RD 


467,300 


6 WOODCOCK LN 


791.200 


5 BOYCE FARM RD 


674,400 


12 BROWNING LN 


903,300 


64 BAKER BRIDGE RD 


907,900 


140 LINCOLN RD 


339,100 


44 BEAVER POND RD 


788,600 


122 SOUTH GREAT RD 


778.200 


34 GARLAND RD 


1,401,200 


286 SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,460,100 


22 TABOR HILL RD 


824,000 


33 TOWER RD 


766,000 


WESTON RD 


32,000 


191 WESTON RD 


1,087,700 


185 WESTON RD 


538,600 


56 WINTER ST 


1.602,800 



161. 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



APPIGNANI BARBARA A / BLACKLOW STEPHEN C 

APPLEYARD NORMAN JR TR / APPLEYARD LILLIAN T TR 

APRILLE THOMAS J JR, / . 

APSLER ROBERT / APSLER JACQUELINE 

ARANOW PHILIP. / HULIHAN DEBORAH M, 

ARCAND EUGENE J JR / DIGIOVANNI RITA J 

ARISTA MIGUEL S / ARISTA DEANNA S 

ARMSTRONG JOHN L / ARMSTRONG JOANNE W 

ARNOLD JEROME G / ARNOLD BARBARA 

ARNOLD JOHN H / ARNOLD LUCY W 

ARNOLD WARREN H / ARNOLD BARBARA H 

ARSENEAULT PATRICIA G 

ARSHAD GULREZ / ARSHAD SARA C 

ART SUZANNE 

ARTHUR DOGAN W / ARTHUR LORETTA 

ARTHUR JACQUELINE / YOUNG COLIN 

ARTHUR LORETTA 

ASADA HARUHIKO / ASADA KUMIKO 

ASADORIAN ALAN A, / HAGOPIAN ASADORIAN MELANIE, 

ATCHLEY BARBARA P 

ATKINS JOHN J / ATKINS JAMIE N 

ATKINS THOMAS L / ATKINS SHARON A 

ATLAS STEPHEN D / WILKERSON ROBIN E 

AUSTIN HELEN A 

AVERY ALBERT M III / AVERY BARBARA T 

AZRACK JOSEPH F / AZRACK ABIGAIL CONGDON 

B H N REALTY TRUST / TOOD DAVID TR 

BABROUDI IDA / BABROUDI KAJAZ 

BAER LISA / KUTENPLON STEPHEN 

BAIRD GORDON P / BAIRD SARAH F 

BALDWIN JACQUELINE L 

BALOGH KAROLY / BALOGH JUDITH 

BANERJI JULIAN / BANERJI LAURA OLSON 

BANKS JAMIE L 

BARBIASZ MARY ELLEN 

BARDSLEY THEODORE J 

BARE HELEN S 

BARGMANN JOEL D / BARGMANN CAROLYN H 

BARKAS MARY ANN 

BARMAKIAN NORMA D, / BARMAKIAN FRANK Z, 

BARNES BENJAMIN A, / , 

BARNES MICHAEL R / BARNES ELISABETH 

BARNET JANE 

BARRETT BEATRICE H TR, / BARRETT LINCOLN NOMINEE TRUST, 

BARRIE J SCOTT, / BARRIE AMY R. 

BARRY ANNE B, / GREENBAUM DANIEL W, 

BARRY JON T / BARRY BARBARA M 

BARTOVICS WILLIAM A / BARTOVICS SUSAN L 



116 TOWER RD 


587,600 


333 HEMLOCK CR 


324,100 


276 CAMBRIDGE TP 


235,700 


84 MILL ST 


805,500 


12 LAUREL DR 


666,400 


27 WHEELER RD 


1,122.800 


15 MORNINGSIDE LN 


359,900 


141 WESTON RD 


1,323.900 


14 BIRCHWOODLN 


471,100 


48 TOWER RD 


771,800 


3 BLUEBERRY LN 


557,200 


2A NORTH COMMONS 


120,000 


160 OLD COUNTY RD 


1,242,700 


155 SOUTH GREAT RD 


393.300 


16 TABOR HILL RD 


693.300 


4 BROOKS HL 


746.900 


10 TABOR HILL RD 


441,600 


147 OLD COUNTY RD 


1,056,900 


36 MORNINGSIDE LN 


425,000 


51 TODD POND RD 


243,300 


7 BROOKS RD 


541.100 


3 CERULEAN WY 


1,033,500 


31 OLD WINTER ST 


557.100 


140 LINCOLN RD 


302.600 


45 TODD POND RD 


257,500 


19 BEDFORD RD 


1,679,300 


CONCORD RD 


5,900 


154 LEXINGTON RD 


578,400 


31 STONEHEDGE 


632,400 


331 HEMLOCK CR 


347.800 


212 ASPEN CR 


268,500 


10 WOODS END RD 


666,900 


37 LINCOLN RD 


633,500 


154 LINCOLN RD 


626,200 


8D NORTH COMMONS 


130,000 


132 WESTON RD 


340,400 


87 TODD POND RD 


703,600 


4 CEDAR RD 


622,100 


46 BYPASS RD 


394,100 


11 FARRARRD 


764,500 


48 BEAVER POND RD 


764,600 


26 OLD SUDBURY RD 


367.700 


9 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


424,800 


55 WINTER ST 


742.100 


5 GRANVILLE RD 


501.100 


216 ASPEN CR 


316,800 


3 DEER RUN RD 


689,600 


28 OLD WINTER ST 


460.000 



162 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



BASILE PATRICK R / BASILE JUDITH 

BASSETT KENNETH E / LORENZ MARY HELEN 

BEAL THOMAS P JR / BEAL BARBARA B 

BEARD ANDREW D / BEARD SUSAN S 

BEATTY THOMAS L JR / HOUBART SYLVIE S 

BEAUDRY FLORENCE B, / , 

BEDELL MARY B / ROBINSON JOHN D 

BEECHER MYRNA J 

BEENHOUWER OWEN / BEENHOUWER LILLEMOR 

BEEREL ANNABEL C 

BELANGER MICHAEL P / BELANGER GISA E 

BELGE MATTHEW / ROBBAT MARY ANN 

BELL ROGER A / WEINSTEIN BARBARA G 

BEMIS ANN C 

BENCAL CYNTHIA E 

BENDER LAURENCE H / BENDER RUTH 

BENEDETTI MARY ANN 

BENNETT ANDREW / SHAMONSKY DOROTHY 

BENNETT JEFFREY S, / BENNETT TRACEY A, 

BENSON ANN D 

BENTLEY BARBARA HYDE 

BENTLEY ROBERT P 

BENTON STEPHEN A / BENTON JEANNE L 

BERGEN ROGER VD / BERGEN SUSAN J 

BERLOWITZ DAN R / GREEN BETTY L 

BERMAN DIANE B / COHEN DONALD H 

BERMUDEZ CARLOS F, / EGAN BERMUDEZ CLAUDIA M, 

BERNARD CLARK L / BERNARD SUSANA R 

BERNSTEIN MELVIN H, / RIGSBY LAURA N, 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY ROBERTA E, / BERRY GEORGE W, 

BIBBO ROBERT. / BIBBO ANN MARIE, 

BIBRING GEORGE L / BIBRING MARCIA G 

BICKERTON ARTHUR E, / BICKERTON RUTH Y, 

BIDDLE CHRISTOPHER W / BIDDLE MARGARET W 

BIENFANG DON C / BIENFANG DENISE R 

BIGNALL DAVID G / HEID MICHELE C 

BIKALES NORMAN / BIRKALES ANN B 

BILLINGS DESPENA/ BILLINGS THOMAS P 

BILLINGS FANNIE H 

BILLINGS SARAH W TR, / KENNISON WAYNE A TR, 

BILLMAN GENIEVA M TR / ROOP WILLIAM R III TR 

BINDER STEPHEN E, / ESTES KRIS R, 

BINDER STEPHEN E, / ESTES KRIS R. 

BIRMINGHAM JAMES G / BIRMINGHAM CAROLYN 

BISHOP PHYLLIS M TR / BISHOP PHYLLIS M REALTY TRUST 



42 BYPASS RD 

37 PAGE RD 

66 BIRCHWOOD LN 

32 FARRAR RD 
36 TOWER RD 

39 BIRCHWOOD LN 
30 LAUREL DR 

20 BIRCHWOOD LN 

8 OLD WINTER ST 
51 GREENRIDGE LN 
157 BEDFORD RD 

8 MILL STREET EX 
15 PINE RIDGE RD 

141 CHESTNUT CR 

5C SOUTH COMMONS 
20 DEER RUN RD 
32B INDIAN CAMP LN 
134 CHESTNUT CR 
88 WINTER ST 
4 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

40 TODD POND RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

319 SOUTH GREAT RD 

20 MACKINTOSH LN 
121 OLD COUNTY RD 

7 UPLAND FIELD RD 
186 WESTON RD 

21 TWIN POND LN 

33 GREENRIDGE LN 
131 WESTON RD 

WESTON RD 
133 WESTON RD 
327 SOUTH GREAT RD 

4 MORNINGSIDE LN 
168 BEDFORD RD 
7R SOUTH COMMONS 

2 WINCHELSEA LN 

2 TABOR HILL RD 

35 ROUND HILL RD 

226 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

110 LINCOLN RD 
JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

140 LINCOLN RD 
BEAVER POND RD 

36 BEAVER POND RD 
7 TODD POND RD 

142 CHESTNUT CR 



447,500 

1,235,500 
557,400 
529,900 
727,400 
461,600 
593,500 
489,200 
666,500 
310,400 
360,100 
677,500 
421 ,000 
316,800 
245,000 
772,800 
206,400 
354,400 

1.613,600 
382,800 
170,100 
345,200 
501,500 

1,015,200 
699,600 
577,000 
488.800 
857.800 
321 ,300 

1,936,200 
78,900 

5,013.400 
296,500 
729,900 
366,000 
309,400 
303,600 
764,400 
770,900 

1,329,100 
653.400 
306,400 
299,200 
316,000 
27,800 

1,881,300 
640,700 
297.500 



163 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



BISHOP ROBERT C / BISHOP SARAH R 

BJORK ELIZABETH D 

BLACK STANLEY E 

BLACK THOMAS E / BLACK NANCY E 

BLACKLER PETER / BLACKLER LINDSAY S 

BLACKLOW PETER D / BLACKLOW HALEY C 

BLAIR JOSEPH, / BLAIR KENNETH P SR, 

BLICKMAN JOHAN G / SADOSKI CORINNE E 

BLOOD BERNARD E / BLOOD DIANA B 

BLUMENREICH ILENE S, / BLUMENREICH ALAN J, 

BLUMENSTEIN IAN B, / , 

BOBBITT SARAH G 

BOCKOVEN DOROTHY R TR, / DOROTHY R BOCKOVEN TRUST, 

BODMAN TAYLOR S / BODMAN APRIL W 

BOECKMAN DUNNE CAROLINE, / , 

BOGNER WALTER P 

BOLTON WARREN R / BOLTON DORIS A 

BOND ROGER B, / , 

BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE, / BOOTH WILLIAM N EXECUTOR, 

BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE. / BOOTH WILLIAM N EXECUTOR, 

BOOTH ROBERT H 

BOOTH ROBERT H 

BOOTH ROBERT H TR / DUCK POND TRUST 

BOQUIST WALLACE P / TIC 

BOQUIST WALLACE P / TIC 

BORDIUK JOHN, / MONTORI STACI, 

BORES STEPHEN M / LITURI KATHY M 

BORIS CAROL, / , 

BORNSTEIN TIM / BRONSTEIN ERICA 

BOSSOM JACK E / BOSSOM JOYCE E 

BOSTON EDISON COMPANY, / REAL ESTATE & PROPERTY TAXES, 

BOSTON INST OF INTERCUL COMM 

BOURGAN ABBIE, / BOURGAN SUSAN E, 

BOWER JOSEPH L TR, / THE BAKER BRIDGE ROAD TRUST. 

BOWLES LOUISE. / C/O BOWLES ALLEN M, 

BOWMAN BEVERLY TOMASIC TR / BOWMAN REALTY TRUST I 

BOYCE MANLEY B / BOYCE KAREN K 

BOYCE MANLEY B II 

BOYCE MARY ALICE 

BOYER JOHN H / BOYER MARGARET A 

BOYLE DONALD J / BOYLE JUDITH M 

BOYNTON DANIEL C / BOYNTON JANET K 

BRAASCH JOHN W, / BRAASCH NANCY K, 

BRADEN JOHN L, / FABIO BRADEN DIANNE, 

BRADFORD, MARK A TR / BRADFORD NOMINEE TRUST 

BRADLEE SANDRA 

BRADLEE SANDRA N, / , 

BRADLEY CLIFFORD 



6 BLUEBERRY LN 
104 TOWER RD 
STOREY DR 
26 STOREY DR 
86 CONANT RD 
171 TOWER RD 
94 CODMAN RD 
43 OLD CONCORD RD 
104 LINCOLN RD 

25 CERULEAN WY 
11 STRATFORD WY 

26 MORNINGSIDE LN 
179 SOUTH GREAT RD 

75 TODD POND RD 

147 SOUTH GREAT RD 
9 WOODS END RD 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

138 WESTON RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 

145 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 

247 OLD CONCORD RD 

241 OLD CONCORD RD 
84 CODMAN RD 

323 SOUTH GREAT RD 

312 HEMLOCK CR 
58 BEAVER POND RD 

21 GREENRIDGE LN 
TOWER RD 

17 CAMBRIDGE TP 
17 CERULEAN WY 
54 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
114 LEXINGTON RD 

22 GOOSE POND RD 
31 OLD SUDBURY RD 
28 OLD SUDBURY RD 

140 LINCOLN RD 

22 TODD POND RD 

46 GREENRIDGE LN 

34 CAMBRIDGE TP 

25 PAGE RD 
267 CONCORD RD 
5 CEDAR RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
259 OLD CONCORD RD 

80 TOWER RD 



699.500 
621.500 
354.600 
782,000 
432,400 
417,900 
396,700 

1,020,400 
560,300 

1,389,000 

2,172,800 

362,400 

517,900 

773,900 

564,100 

848,500 

66,000 

553,100 

27,100 

6,200 

1,262,400 
3,800 
60,300 
735,500 
885,100 
609.300 
458,400 
267,400 
762,200 
328,800 
484,500 
214,600 
904,000 
770,500 
439,400 
765,700 
696,900 
354,300 
296,600 
657,300 
345,000 
266,400 
694,600 
695,900 
442,000 
4,900 

1,494,700 
330,800 



164 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



BRADLEY GUY A 

BRAIN J WALTER / BRAIN PATRICIA L 

BRAINARD PATRICIA W, / LONG SHEILA D, 

BRAND STEPHEN JAMES TR, / BLANDYNA TERESA WILLIAMS TR, 

BRANDT JOHN H / BRANDT MARILYN R 

BRANNEN BARBARA A 

BRAUN DIANE K, / BRAUN PETER, 

BRAUN ESTHER K 

BRAY THOMAS P / MICU LINDA M 

BRAY THOMAS P TR / MICU LINDA M TR 

BRENNAN MICHEL W / BRENNAN DOROTHY YU 

BRENNAN WILLIAM L / BRENNAN ELEANOR A 

BRENNINKMEYER GABRIELLE 

BRESLIN FRANK J / CARNEY PATRICIA J 

BRESNAHAN MICHAEL H / BRESNAHAN MARIA V 

BREWER GLEN A III / BREWER DONNA S 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR. / BRIEDIS IRENE TR. 

BRIGGS DAVID L / BRIGGS ELAINE M 

BRIGGS RANDAL L 

BRITT MARGARET M, / , 

BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX. / , 

BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX, / . 

BROCKELMAN WEBSTER BJR. / BROCKLEMAN JENNIE L. 

BRODNEY MYRA 

BRODRICK RONALD F, / BRODRICK ELIZABETH W. 

BRONSON FRANKLIN C. / BRONSON CATHERINE M, 

BROOKS RODNEY A / BROOKS PHANWADEE L 

BROOKS RODNEY A, / . 

BROWER HOWARD S 

BROWN ALBERT H / TERRELL DOROTHY A 

BROWN HERBERT L 

BROWN JEFFREY R / CORBIN KATHRYN L 

BROWN ROBERT W / BROWN LEE G 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B, 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B, 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B. 

BROWN STEPHEN M. / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B. 

BROWNE GILES C TR / BROWNE FIORE TRUST NO 1 

BRUMME PETER E / BRUMME MARIE C 

BRUMME PETER E. / BRUMME MARIE C. 

BUCHAN BARBARA C 

BUCKLAND EUNICE L CHEN TR / BUCKLAND ARTHUR R TR 

BUCKLER MARILYN L. / . 



60 MILL ST 


1,808.300 


255 CONCORD RD 


255,600 


8 CAMBRIDGE TP 


269,300 


161 BEDFORD RD 


406,800 


131 OLD COUNTY RD 


578.400 


14 BAKER BRIDGE RD 


845.500 


16 TRAPELORD 


803,800 


19 MOCCASIN HL 


680.400 


15 BYPASS RD 


291,600 


3 HUCKLEBERRY HL 


458.100 


138 TOWER RD 


536,200 


34 MORNINGSIDE LN 


395700 


146 SANDY POND RD 


2,133,800 


4 WINCHELSEA LN 


896,300 


145 SOUTH GREAT RD 


466,200 


1 1 FOX RUN RD 


622,600 


CANAAN DR 


42,300 


CANAAN DR 


10,800 


CANAAN DR 


9,300 


CANAAN DR 


46,700 


CANAAN DR 


11,000 


27 CANAAN DR 


1.770.300 


16 OLD CONCORD RD 


941,800 


31 MORNINGSIDE LN 


371.100 


5A SOUTH COMMONS 


239,600 


RED RAIL FARM 


32,500 


26 RED RAIL FARM 


399,700 


15 BIRCHWOOD LN 


560,200 


12 OAK MEADOW 


694,300 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,300 


180 WESTON RD 


515,900 


30 DEERHAVEN RD 


469,800 


31 HILLSIDE RD 


628,200 


12 WOODS END RD 


1,099,200 


15 GARLAND RD 


1,622,000 


44 PAGE RD 


610,600 


217 SANDY POND RD 


1,117.200 


18 OLD SUDBURY RD 


341,500 


220 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


1,413,000 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


600 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


41,700 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


33.100 


11 TRAPELORD 


747.100 


4 OAK MEADOW 


711.900 


61 SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,217.800 


162 BEDFORD RD 


382,100 


76 OLD SUDBURY RD 


503,400 


12 HIDDENWOODPT 


526,300 



165 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



BUCKLEY ELAINE T. / . 

BUDRESKI MARY T, / , 

BUELL LAWRENCE I, / BUELL PHYLLIS K, 

BULLITT JOHN T 

BULLITT JOHN T 

BUONOPANE PAUL J / BUONOPANE MARY 

BURCKETT-PICKER JENIFER 

BURK PRESCOTT R / BURK LUCINDA F 

BURKE ROGER M 

BURKE THOMAS F / BURKE KATHLEEN A 

BURKE WALTER J JR TR / SACRED HEART HOUSE TRUST 

BURNHAM M ELAINE 

BURNS CHRISTOPHER E / BURNS PATRICIA P 

BURT DONNA G 

BUSCHMAN STEVEN, / STULER TERRI A, 

BUTTWIN WILLIAM G / GRASSI ANITA MARIE 

BUZANIS CHARLES T / ANANIA CAROL A 

BUZNEY SHELDON / BUZNEY JANE 

BUZZELL STEPHEN C / BUZZELL JODY E 

BYE WILLIS E / BYE ANGELA H 

BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 

BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 

BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 

BYRNES MARGARET A 

CAFFERKY WILLIAM T, / , 

CAIRNS SMITH SARAH J, / CHRISTENFELD TIMOTHY H T, 

CALDWELL JOHN T, / MINER JULIA H, 

CALHOUN ANNEMARIE 

CALITRI LEON K / CALITRI MARY KD 

CAMPBELL BRUCE D / GROTZER TINA A 

CAMPBELL BRUCE D 

CAMPOBASSO RICHARD B / CAMPOBASSO LOU ANN 

CAMPOS GARCIA GERMAN, / CAMPOS JUDITH, 

CANCIAN DAVID J / CANCIAN MARY S 

CANDEE MORTON 

CANNON BRADFORD / CANNON ELLEN DEN 

CANNON BRADFORD / CANNON ELLEN DEN 

CANNON ELLEN DEN / CANNON BRADFORD 

CANNON ROBERT L / CANNON BETTY H 

CANNON ROBERT LARENT TR / CANNON BETTY H TR 

CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETTY H 

CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETTY H 

CANNON ROBERT LAURENT TR / CANNON BETTY H TR 

CANNON WALTER B TR / CANNON IRENE PLATTNER TR 

CANNON WALTER TR, / CANNON IRENE TR, 

CANTLIN ANTOINETTE 

CANTLIN ANTOINETTE 

CANTU ROBERT C TR / RC CANTU TRUST NO 1 



34B INDIAN CAMP LN 

57 TODD POND RD 
60 TOWER RD 

21 HILLIARD RD 
HILLIARD RD 

262 LINCOLN RD 

58 PAGE RD 
89 CONANT RD 

9 TABOR HILL RD 
3 SMITH HL 
78 CAMBRIDGE TP 
8 OAK KNOLL RD 
222 TOWER RD 
26 LONG MEADOW RD 

22 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
165 LEXINGTON RD 

19 OAK MEADOW 
28 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

3 UNDERWOOD CR 
52 ROUND HILL RD 

TRAPELO RD 
126 TRAPELO RD 

TRAPELO RD 
82 MILL ST 
14 STRATFORD WY 

19 BROOKS RD 

67 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
23A SOUTH COMMONS 
63 CAMBRIDGE TP 

20 BROWNING LN 
46 BEDFORD RD 

130 TOWER RD 
WESTON RD 

18 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
138 TRAPELO RD 

12 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
WESTON RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
30 SILVER HILL RD 
8 SILVER HILL RD 
WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 

5 - 7 LEWIS ST 

1 - 3 LEWIS ST 

19 SOUTH GREAT RD 



217,600 
252,500 
706,500 
659.500 

35.400 
465,300 
655,600 
586,600 
875,500 
768,000 
374,800 
415,800 
1,542.800 
672,100 
863,800 
553,600 
677,500 
1,379,900 
587,500 
814,900 

27,700 
845,700 
393,400 
815,900 
2,349,300 
543,100 
882,600 
120,000 
342,200 
681,300 
507,500 
491,200 
500 
606.100 
494.200 
449,300 

37.400 

34.800 
364,600 

43.200 

49,400 
703,000 
473,000 

44.800 

517,600 

475.800 

434,100 

1 ,534,500 



166 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



CANTU ROBERT C TR / RC CANTU TRUST NO 1 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPONE ALBERT / CAPONE MARY 

CAPPELLUZZO PAUL R, / , 

CAPPUCCI BARBARA A, / CAPPUCCI THOMAS A, 

CARAS BYRON / CARAS ANASTASIA 

CARAS OPHAIR / CARAS FLORENCE L 

CARL CHARLES W JR / GINN DIANNE 

CARL CHARLES W JR, / GINN DIANNE, 

CARLEY JOHN A / CARLEY JOAN KEIR 

CARLO PETER A / CARLO CHERYL A 

CARLSON CLAIR A JR TR / HURLINGHAM REALTY TRUST 

CARLSON KARIN J / PETRAGLIA MICHAEL V 

CARMAN ELEANOR T. / , 

CARMEN LOUISE 

CARO JAMIE. / HUNTING HEIDI ANN, 

CARROLL ELAINE M 

CARROLL SCHOOL 

CASKEY ANNA H 

CASSANO MICHAEL G, / CASSANO HEATHER, 

CASSELS CHRISTINE H, / , 

CASSIDY BRIAN P TR / CASSIDY FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

CASSIDY BRIAN P TR / CASSIDY FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

CASWELL FREDERICK M / CASWELL PAMELA K 

CASWELL JOHN R, / , 

CASWELL JOHN R, / KREGER DAVID, 

CAVALLARO PETER TR / CAVALLARO ELIZABETH A 

CELLUCCI DANIEL B. / CELLUCCI YOLANDA, 

CELLUCCI DANIEL B, / CELLUCCI YOLANDA, 

CELLUCCI ELIZABETH H / CELLUCCI STEPHEN 

CHAMBERLIN CALVIN D / CHAMBERLIN RUTH M 

CHAMBERLIN CAROLYN 

CHAMPENY JOHN C 

CHAMPENY JOHN C 

CHAMPENY LEONA G 

CHAMPNEY JOHN / HAMILTON LISA 

CHAN CATHERINE T 

CHAN VINCENT WS / CHAN AGNES HUI 

CHAN YUKSING, / , 

CHAO CHUNG YAO, / CHAO LIFUN LIN, 

CHAPMAN JEAN A, / MAHNKE GEORGE, 

CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST / C/O WARREN F. FLINT, JR. 

CHARRETTE EDMOND E / CHARRETTE ANN L 

CHASE IRVING H TR / CHASE REBECCA B TR 



SOUTH GREAT RD 


64,100 


LONG MEADOW RD 


700 


236 LINCOLN RD 


1,270,900 


LONG MEADOW RD 


41,900 


LONG MEADOW RD 


28,900 


LONG MEADOW RD 


25,800 


26 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


527,100 


166 BEDFORD RD 


342.300 


8 HUNTLEY LN 


526,100 


9 HIDDENWOOD PT 


535,300 


19 MORNINGSIDE LN 


342,100 


148 TRAPELORD 


301.200 


146 TRAPELO RD 


701.800 


30 TOWER RD 


736.200 


9 OAK KNOLL RD 


426.200 


20 TODD POND RD 


1,704.100 


134 LEXINGTON RD 


317,400 


235 ASPEN CR 


277,200 


44 WINDINGWOOD LN 


532,700 


39 BYPASS RD 


160,000 


34 LEWIS ST 


483,700 


72 CODMAN RD 


509,400 


49 WINTER ST 


417,200 


2 OAK MEADOW 


680.800 


12 OAK KNOLL RD 


404.100 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


57.700 


81 CAMBRIDGE TP 


198,100 


4 TOWER RD 


733,900 


2 BEAVER POND RD 


677,600 


BEAVER POND RD 


37.500 


8 SMITH HL 


823.600 


169 LEXINGTON RD 


277,400 


171 LEXINGTON RD 


1,239,500 


26 LAUREL DR 


507,400 


213 ASPEN CR 


274,100 


25 GREENRIDGE LN 


337,700 


CONANT RD 


41 ,600 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


351,300 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


466,500 


205 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


496,800 


3 PARTRIDGE LN 


557,200 


163 TOWER RD 


609.200 


20L INDIAN CAMP LN 


314,300 


11 SUNNYSIDELN 


411,000 


77 CAMBRIDGE TP 


188.300 


LEXINGTON RD 


4,916 


81 SOUTH GREAT RD 


497,700 


5 OAK MEADOW 


817,000 



1.67 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



CHATFIELD ALEXANDER D / O'HAGAN PATRICIA M 

CHEN SOW HSIN, / CHEN CHING CHIH, 

CHERNIACK ELIZABETH E 

CHIN BARBARA J 

CHIOTELIS CHARLES L / CHIOTELIS IASME J 

CHISHOLM EDWARD J TR, / CHISHOLM MARGARET F TR, 

CHOPRA DEEPAK, / CHOPRA RITA. 

CHRISTENSEN RONALD 

CHRISTIAN ANDREW D / CHANDRA DIVYA C 

CHU CHAUNCY C / CHU MARGARET CY 

CHU GE YAO / LIN LI CHUAN 

CHU IRENE H 

CHUCKER SUSAN 

CIAMPA VINCENT P TR / SULLIVAN JAMES E TR 

CIARAMAGLIA FREDERICK J, / CIARMAGLIA MARCIA P, 

CIRASO ANNE, / CIRASO JENNIE, 

CISNEROS MARIA H 

CLARK FRANCES H 

CLARK FRANCES H 

CLARKE BRUCE E / CLARKE KAREN JA 

CLARY SCOTT A, / CLARY HEATHER L, 

CLEAVER LAIRD C TR / LINCOLN LOG REVOCABLE TRUST 

CLEMENS MARSHALL / CLEMENS LINDSAY 

COFFIN MARGARET D, / BROWN MERRITT C. 

COFFIN MARGARET D, / BROWN MERRITT C, 

COHEN JACQUES 

COLE ADDISON D / COLE ANNE B 

COLE ANDREW J / COLE HOLLY BR 

COLE J DANIEL / COLE JOYCE M 

COLEMAN GEORGE A JR / COLEMAN KATHLEEN S 

COLLINGS RAY KINGSLEY. / , 

COLLINS DONALD / COLLINS SUSAN B 

COLLINS LAURENCE A / COLLINS JANET S 

COMJEAN MARC G / COMJEAN JUDITH K 

COMJEAN MARLIES F 

COMO FLORENCE J 

CONLEY RICHARD C / CONLEY BARBARA L 

CONNAUGHTON JOHN / CONNAUGHTON GENEVIEVE K 

CONRAD PETER F / BRADSHAW YLISABYTH S 

CONRAD PETER F / BRADSHAW YLISABYTH S 

CONSTABLE WILLIAM G 

CONSTANTINE KATHERINE P 

CONWAY MARK / SCATAMACCHIA MARY 

CONWAY SUSAN E 

COOK CAROLINE R 

COOK PAUL W JR / COOK MARION M 

COOLIDGE HENRY P, / COOLIDGE ALICE C, 

COOMBS DANA M / COOMBS MALENE P 



270 CONCORD RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
281 SOUTH GREAT RD 
364 HEMLOCK CR 

141 TRAPELORD 

142 TOWER RD 

43 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
345 SOUTH GREAT RD 
11D SOUTH COMMONS 

43 DEERHAVEN RD 
200 SANDY POND RD 

1 PINE RIDGE RD 
24R INDIAN CAMP LN 

32 CAMBRIDGE TP 
94 PAGE RD 

19 MACKINTOSH LN 
326 HEMLOCK CR 

219 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
17 STOREY DR 
1 1 OAK KNOLL RD 
67 SANDY POND RD 
24 HILLSIDE RD 
79 OLD SUDBURY RD 
OLD SUDBURY RD 
40 WINDINGWOOD LN 
43 BIRCHWOOD LN 

228 SANDY POND RD 
21 GARLAND RD 
10 LIN WAY RD 

21 D SOUTH COMMONS 
16 GRASSHOPPER LN 
24 TOWER RD 
36 BYPASS RD 

109 OLD CONCORD RD 

134 TOWER RD 

29C SOUTH COMMONS 

33 LONG MEADOW RD 

20 OLD SUDBURY RD 
20 OLD SUDBURY RD 

244 LINCOLN RD 
146 BEDFORD RD 

9 MORNINGSIDE LN 
40 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
172 WESTON RD 

6 WHEELER RD 
83 LINCOLN RD 
96 PAGE RD 



583,700 
232,500 
324,400 
271,200 
581,300 
462,900 
969,100 
727,300 
311,300 
582,800 
716.300 
506,500 
232,400 
210,300 
569,700 
574,900 
295,600 
859,300 
4,900 

1,120,900 
343,500 

2,578,000 
537.700 
455,934 
5,984 
442,400 
432,000 
610,000 

1,692,100 
581,900 
261,000 
724,200 
543,100 
554,200 
924,700 
422,400 
245,000 
738,100 
687,400 
82,100 
501,300 
372,200 
426,600 

1 ,220,400 
585,800 
576,600 

1,151,400 
562,800 



168 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



COOPER E CRAWLEY / COOPER JANE M 

COOPER NANCY BARNES. / , 

COOPER THOMAS F 

CORCORAN DONNA R / KNOLLMEYER CHRISTOPHER J 

CORCORAN ROBERT P / CORCORAN ELIZABETH D 

CORONA REALTY TRUST / ERNEST LOW 

CORT CLIFFORD S / CORT CAREY 

COTOIA ANTHONY J / COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 

COTOIA ANTHONY J TR, / COTOIA LUCY M TR, 

COTOIA LUCY M 

COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 

COTONI ARTHUR R / COTONI PENELOPE H 

COTONI KEITH E / COTONI KATHERINE D 

COTONI SANTA G 

COUGHLIN MICHAEL /COUGHLIN BEVERLY 

COUSINS DANIEL / COUSINS SARAH S 

COUSINS LAURENCE B, / COUSINS JEANNNE B, 

COWLES DIANA A. / . 

COYNE JAMES M / COYNE KAREN L 

CRAIG CATHERINE L, / WEBER ROBERT S, 

CRANDALL STEPHEN H TR, / CRANDALL PATRICIA E TR. 

CRAWFORD JOHN D / CRAWFORD JOANNA W 

CREAN MARION P / CREAN FINBAR J 

CREEL BUCKNER M IV / NICHOLS KATHLEEN 

CREIGHTON G ALEXANDER / CREIGHTON ELIZABETH L 

CRETELLA HENRY A / CRETELLA RUTH T 

CROMWELL DARREN M / CROMWELL SUSAN M 

CRONIN KIM A 

CRONINKIMA,/. 

CROSBY ANNE M. / CROSBY GREGORY. 

CROSBY DOUGLAS R / CROSBY LAURA 

CROSBY DOUGLAS R / CROSBY LAURA 

CROWE MARY B 

CROWLEY WILLIAM B, / . 

CROWLEY WILLIAM B, / . 

CROWTHER WILLIAM R TR, / CROWTHER NANCY S TR, 

CSIMMA ZOLTAN A / CSIMMA CRISTINA I HAINES 

CUCINOTTA NANCY J / RIBEIRO JEAN L 

CULVER PERRY J / CULVER KATE S 

CULVER PERRY J, / CULVER KATE S, 

CUMMING WILLIAM J III / TOLPA CARYN L 

CUMMINGS BRIAN F / CUMMINGS RHONDA M 

CUMMINGS WILLIAM R TR / CUMMINGS PALMA M TR 

CUNNINGHAM J LEWIS / CUNNINGHAM RUTH P 

CUNNINGHAM JAMES F 

CUNNINGHAM JONATHAN C TRUST / 7 WOODCOCK LN REALTY TR 

CUNNINGHAM ROBERT M 

CURHAN SHARON G 



6 SHORT HILL RD 


658,700 


5 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


661,100 


16 GARLAND RD 


1,520,300 


50 PAGE RD 


639,100 


5 OLD WINTER ST 


656.800 


140 LINCOLN RD 


300.800 


28 OLD CONCORD RD 


1,240,200 


263 LINCOLN RD 


680,900 


4 UNDERWOOD CR 


317,800 


14-16 LEWIS ST 


357,800 


106 CONCORD RD 


285,600 


104 CODMAN RD 


514,900 


25 OLD WINTER ST 


398,900 


140 LINCOLN RD 


297,100 


21 LONG MEADOW RD 


589,700 


22 OLD FARM RD 


501,100 


202 CONCORD RD 


428,000 


156 TRAPELORD 


825,100 


5 FORESTER RD 


454,100 


221 LINCOLN RD 


369,900 


25 TABOR HILL RD 


789,500 


20 OLD CONCORD RD 


749,800 


34 GOOSE POND RD 


645,800 


32 LINCOLN RD 


620,300 


117 LINCOLN RD 


442,100 


17 STONEHEDGE 


680,100 


300 CAMBRIDGE TP 


100,000 


153 BEDFORD RD 


496,100 


35 HILLSIDE RD 


1,048,300 


29 PAGE RD 


788,500 


9 HILLIARD RD 


662,200 


HILLIARD RD 


37,000 


66 BEDFORD RD 


772,900 


38 SILVER HILL RD 


1 ,472,900 


SILVER HILL RD 


397,400 


45 WINTER ST 


796,600 


16 CON ANT RD 


1,249,600 


4L NORTH COMMONS 


265,900 


30 BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,161.100 


132 CHESTNUT CR 


379,300 


36C INDIAN CAMP LN 


210,400 


188 CONCORD RD 


381,600 


40 BYPASS RD 


471,700 


139 TOWER RD 


433,900 


124 LEXINGTON RD 


365,500 


7 WOODCOCK LN 


717.800 


11 ROCKWOODLN 


351.400 


183 SANDY POND RD 


1,768,400 



169 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



CURREN THOMAS / CURREN SUSAN M 

CURTIS ELLIOT / LAMPTON ANN 

CURTIS MICHAEL / CROWLEY DENYCE C 

CURTISS ROBERT H / CURTISS DOROTHY M 

CYBULAK STEPHEN J / CYBULAK LYNNE W 

DAHMEN JOSEPH E / DAHMEN JANE M 

DAI JIE, / WU SINDY SAI YING, 

DALE SCOTT W, / DALE LORI A, 

DALLOS ANDRAS / DALLOS ZSUZSANNA 

DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 

DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 

DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 

DAMICO RALPH P JR / DAMICO EDWINA P 

DAMICO RALPH P JR / DMAICO EDWINA 

DAMIRJIAN NERSIS, / DAMIRJIAN SANDRA, 

DAMON J GILBERT / DAMON PRISCILLA A 

DANCONA ILANA 

DANIELS CLAIRE M 

DANIELS JANET B 

DANIELS JANET B 

DANOFF WILLIAM ANDREW / DANOFF AMI K 

DANZIGER MICHAEL P / DANZIGER ELIZABETH L 

DANZIGER MICHAEL P / DANZIGER ELIZABETH L 

DARACK JOEL S. / CLINGAN DARACK LAURIE. 

DARLING EUGENE M JR 

DARLING LEONARD / DARLING BARBARA M 

DARMAN RICHARD G 

DATES DONALD C, / DATES SUZANNE, 

DAUPHIN CYNTHIA A 

DAUTREMONT CHESTER C TR / DAUTREMONT RUTH W TR 

DAUTREMONT RUTH W 

DAVIDSON DAVID M, / ROSKIES ADINA L, 

DAVIS BRIAN C TR, / THE DAVIS FAMILY TRUST, 

DAVIS PHYLLIS M TR / PEACH ORCHARD REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / FARMS END REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / FRONT FIELD REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / THREE HOUSES REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / MIDDLE FIELD REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR, / DAVIS PHYLLIS M, 

DAVIS SHERMAN TR / ROAD PIECE REALTY TRUST 

DAVOLI ROBERT E / MCDONAGH EILEEN L 

DAVOLI ROBERT E / MCDONAGH EILEEN L 

DAWES DONALD L / DAWES RUTH K 

DEAN ANNE L 

DEAN LORRAINE C, / , 

DEAN MAYBELLE L 

DEBARYSHE PAUL / DEBARYSHE LOUISE 

DECAPO THOMAS A / DECAPO SUSAN J 



82 WINTER ST 

44 DEERHAVEN RD 
29D SOUTH COMMONS 
243 ASPEN CR 

15 BLACK BURNIAN RD 

16 BIRCHWOODLN 
11 CAMBRIDGE TP 
84 LEXINGTON RD 

174 WESTON RD 
11 MILL STREET EX 

15 MILL STREET EX 
6 MILL STREET EX 

37 MILL ST 
33 MILL ST 

46 CAMBRIDGE TP 

13 OLD CONCORD RD 
18 CAMBRIDGE TP 

165 BEDFORD RD 
39 SANDY POND RD 
SANDY POND RD 
41 STONY BROOK RD 

231 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
88 OLD SUDBURY RD 
20 BOYCE FARM RD 

144 TRAPELORD 

231 ASPEN CR 

363 HEMLOCK CR 

21 A SOUTH COMMONS 
30 BEAVER POND RD 
56 BEAVER POND RD 

16 GRANVILLE RD 
2 CONCORD RD 
CONANT RD 

47 CONANT RD 
CONANT RD 

81 CONANT RD 

CONANT RD 
49 CONANT RD 

CONANT RD 

6 WINCHELSEA LN 
8 WINCHELSEA LN 

45 FARRAR RD 
28 FARRAR RD 

101 TOWER RD 
CONANT RD 

7 SUNNYSIDELN 

48 CONANT RD 



560,300 
531,400 
259,900 
335,700 
741,200 
523,700 
400,200 
527.200 
379.900 
412,400 
475,600 
321,200 
486,500 
381.100 
378,000 
466,600 
189.100 
361,800 
741,900 
58,800 

1,068,800 

1 ,346,200 
4,100 
440,600 
522,900 
727,000 
398,900 
366,900 
239,100 

1,226,700 
608,300 
638,700 
552,900 
412,800 
445,200 
396,600 
655,600 
395,900 
534,800 
29,100 
459.100 
575,200 
609,700 
625,300 
480,100 
60.500 
380.400 

1.114,100 



170 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



DECK MARK J / DECK PATRICIA P 

DEFILIPPO JOHN P / DEFIUPPO KATHERINE H 

DEFRANCESCO DEBRA L / DEFRANCESCO CHARLES X 

DELIA JOHN A / DELIA MARIA CARMELA 

DELORI FRANCOIS C / DELORI ROSAMOND P 

DENEHY BERNADETTA J 

DENEHY EDWARD J JR 

DENEHY EDWARD J JR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOLM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOLM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR, / DENHOM JANE LESLIE TR, 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ELIANA 

DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y / RATHBORNE ERNESTINE 

DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y / DENORMANDIE MARTHA P 

DENORMANDIE ROBERT TR / DENORMANDIE FARMS TRUST 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / , 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L. / , 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DER SIRAKIAN EDWARD, / YEGUMIANS YVETTE, 

DERBYSHIRE HEIDI G / DERBYSHIRE RALPH C 

DERMADY MARTIN B, / CHIN DERMADY MARGIE. 

DERMENJIAN CHARLES, / . 

DESAI SAMIR A / DESAI NILIMA S 

DESANCTIS SUSAN, / , 

DESANTIS JOSEPH M / SOLOMON SHERYL 

DESANTIS JOSEPH M, / SOLOMON SHERYL R. 

DESSAIN TATIANA 

DETWEILER INGRID E / DETWEILER DOUGLAS J 

DEWEY E S 

DEWEY LAURIE T TR, / 79 LINCOLN ROAD NOMINEE TRUST, 

DIADIUK VICKY 

DIAMOND ALICE B 

DIARBAKERLY MARK / DIARBAKERLY REGINA 

DIAZ RUBEN, / RIOS MARTA, 

DICICCO SUZANNE L, / , 

DICKIE RICHARD I / DICKIE JULIE G 

DICKINSON JOHN T / DICKINSON PAMELA M 

DIEBBOLL ROBERT S / DIEBBOLL KIM B 



1 1 BOYCE FARM RD 


792,200 


94 LINCOLN RD 


614,900 


298 CAMBRIDGE TP 


100,000 


26 ROUND HILL RD 


583,500 


44 TOWER RD 


812,900 


141 LEXINGTON RD 


434,500 


139 LEXINGTON RD 


595,700 


PAGE RD 


295,400 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


28.600 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


100 


222 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


925,200 


4 MINEBROOK RD 


492,300 


MINEBROOK RD 


431 .600 


LEXINGTON RD 


363,600 


45 TRAPELO RD 


1,104,217 


PINE RIDGE RD 


44.200 


64 TRAPELO RD 


444,200 


65 TRAPELO RD 


1,126,679 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


981,900 


1 1 OLD CONCORD RD 


496,800 


CONCORD RD 


24,000 


TRAPELO RD 


41,100 


OLD WINTER ST 


442,500 


SILVER HILL RD 


50.100 


SILVER HILL RD 


438,500 


SILVER HILL RD 


45.100 


SILVER HILL RD 


27,800 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


504,400 


15 ACORN LN 


472,200 


194 LINCOLN RD 


873.700 


16 FARRARRD 


429.000 


31 BEDFORD LN 


347,600 


62 DAVISON DR 


994,200 


11 BYPASS RD 


569,800 


54 LINCOLN RD 


462,100 


207 LINCOLN RD 


947,900 


62 CONANT RD 


1,420,300 


115 CHESTNUT CR 


343,700 


112 TRAPELO RD 


753,300 


79 LINCOLN RD 


985,000 


40 MORNINGSIDE LN 


360,900 


25B SOUTH COMMONS 


120,000 


266 LINCOLN RD 


592,300 


15C SOUTH COMMONS 


277,900 


16 STRATFORD WY 


1,438,500 


184 BEDFORD RD 


365,500 


18 WHEELER RD 


1,196,400 


25 HILLSIDE RD 


618,700 



171 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 

DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 

DILG GILES / DILG MAUREEN 

DIMANCESCU DAN P / DIMANCESCU KATHERINE KUHNS 

DINERSTEIN GORDON 

DIPASQUALE ALFRED TR. / WINTERHAVEN REALTY TRUST, 

DIXON RUSSELL J TR / DIXON FAMILY TRUST 

DOHERTY KATHLEEN 

DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR, / DOHERTY PHYLLIS M TR, 

DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR, / DOHERTY PHYLLIS M TR, 

DOHERTYS GARAGE INC 

DOLAN CHARLES B TR / DOLAN JOANNE C TR 

DOLINSKY JOAN PLATT, / , 

DOMNITZ ROBERT. / . 

DONALD AIDA DIPACE 

DONALD DAVID HERBERT / DONALD AIDA D 

DONALDSON ALAN L, / , 

DONALDSON ASTRID L, / , 

DONALDSON ASTRID L, / , 

DONALDSON ELEANOR L 

DONALDSON ELEANOR L 

DONALDSON ELIZABETH C 

DONALDSON JONATHAN D / DONALDSON NANCY B 

DONALDSON LYNN B 

DONALDSON LYNN B 

DONALDSON MAGRUDER C / DONALDSON JENNIFER W 

DONALDSON ROBERT L 

DONNELL MARION L TR / ML DONNELL TRUST #1 

DONOVAN ANDREW E 

DONOVAN DONNA M MRS BYRNE 

DOOLEY THOMAS J JR / DOOLEY HELEN 

DOOLEY THOMAS J JR / DOOLEY HELEN 

DORSEY E DEBORAH / BURNS ROBERT W 

DOUGHTY JOSEPH M 

DOWNEY EDWARD F, / DOWNEY ELIZABETH J, 

DOWNING DANIEL / LAUGHLAND LINDA 

DOWSE AMY R 

DOYLE DANIEL K, / , 

DRAGO NICHOLAS V / DRAGO SARA M 

DRAKE JACK P. / , 

DRESSER JOHN A / DRESSER JOANNA RIZZO 

DREW JOHN R 

DREW SHIRLEY D TR / SHIRLEY D DREW TRUST 

DRINKWATER POLLY B. / , 

DRISCOLL THOMAS C JR, / DRISCOLL ELENA M, 

DUBORG GEORGE F 

DUETSCH ROBERT A / DUETSCH SUSAN V 

DUMAINE DEBORAH L 



300 SOUTH GREAT RD 


406,200 


173 TOWER RD 


324,100 


9-11 LEWIS ST 


475,200 


52 BEDFORD RD 


755,400 


32 WINDINGWOOD LN 


466,800 


30 STOREY DR 


740,100 


1 BROOKS RD 


341,100 


11B SOUTH COMMONS 


240,900 


49 TOWER RD 


537.100 


168 LINCOLN RD 


470,700 


161 LINCOLN RD 


702,400 


170 SANDY POND RD 


1,099,800 


44 GREENRIDGE LN 


335,700 


21 MILL ST 


759,900 


41 LINCOLN RD 


725.200 


46 LINCOLN RD 


405,700 


279 SOUTH GREAT RD 


360,400 


16 WESTON RD 


645,800 


WESTON RD 


552 


15TRAPELORD 


602,000 


19 TRAPELO RD 


645,800 


144 WESTON RD 


734,900 


7 OLD LEXINGTON RD 


1,263,300 


WESTON RD 


1,197 


TOWER RD 


52,300 


1 OLD LEXINGTON RD 


719,200 


291 SOUTH GREAT RD 


348,100 


10 BLUEBERRY LN 


599,600 


76 BEDFORD RD 


719,100 


19 SUNNYSIDELN 


394,300 


33 OLD CONCORD RD 


432,000 


31 OLD CONCORD RD 


268,500 


17 BEDFORD LN 


357,800 


31 CONANTRD 


383,400 


345 HEMLOCK CR 


458,800 


15 SUNNYSIDELN 


374,300 


17 GRASSHOPPER LN 


646,100 


23 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 


1,145,200 


35 DEERHAVEN RD 


564,200 


21 BYPASS RD 


307,100 


OXBOW RD 


400 


36B INDIAN CAMP LN 


86,000; 


140 LINCOLN RD 


293,000) 


2 FORESTER RD 


557,200) 


21 BLACK BURNIAN RD 


1,253,300i 


17 LONG MEADOW RD 


588,500' 


20R INDIAN CAMP LN 


299,700 


9 ACORN LN 


482,700 



172 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



DUMONT JOHN E / DUMONT LAURIE A 

DUNLAP ARTHUR M 

DUNLEAVY SARA A, / , 

DUNN BARBARA B / DUNN THOMAS W 

DUNN LOUISE L 

DURAND MICHAEL TR. / 136 WESTON ROAD REALTY TRUST, 

DURSO VINCENT / DURSO SUZETTE 

DUSTIN RACHEL S 

DWYER CAROLYN CASWELL. / DWYER JONATHAN M. 

DYCK VERNON, / CARPENTER VALERIE, 

EATON JEFFERSON T 

EBRAHIMI KESHISHIAN SAMANGOL, / KESHISHIAN VARTAN, 

ECKEL RICHARD W / MARA CATHY M 

ECKHARDT HOMER D 

ECKHOUSE D NOAH / POPPER CATHERINE W 

EDELSTEIN STEVEN / PENG GRACE 

EGENDORF ANDREW / EGENDORF LINDA 

EIGSTI KARL, / BOTTJER BERKELEY. 

ELDER DOUGLAS H & LISA E, / ANNIE WRIGHT PROPERTY MGR. 

ELIAS DANIEL / KEANE KAREN M 

ELKUS HOWARD F TR, / ELKUS LORNA TR, 

ELLENBOGEN SHEILA JO, / , 

ELLIOTT MELODY 

ELLIOTT MELODY 

ELLIOTT PEGGY P 

ELLIOTT SCOTT M / WILLIAMS AVA C 

ELLS STEPHEN F 

ELWOOD DAVID M / ELWOOD CAROL JEAN 

EMMONS JUDITH R 

ENGELS DANIEL W / ENGELS ADRIANA F N 

ENGLAND ALBERT / ENGLAND PRISCILLA S 

ENGLAND ALBERT E / ENGLAND PRISCILLA S 

ENGLAND DANIEL III / ENGLAND JO-ANN 

ENGSTROM HAROLD H, / ENGSTROM LYNDA B. 

EPHRAIM NORMAN A / RASSIGA EVE 

EPPLING FREDERIC J TR / EPPLING SARAH J TR 

EPSTEIN ARNOLD M / OMALLEY PATRICIA J 

ESHENROEDER ALAN Q / ESHENROEDER LAURA P 

ESHLEMAN DEAN B 

ETCHEVERRY JULIANNE 

EVANGELISTA FLORENZO / ENANGELISTA DOROTHY L 

FABER TODD M, / FABER JENNIFER G, 

FADDOUL NATALIE A 

FAHEY MARTIN J, / , 

FAIR VIEW REALTY INC 

FAIRBANKS ALAN R / FAIRBANKS DIANE A 

FAIRFAX STEPHEN A / POOLE KATHERINE K 

FAIRLESS BRUCE W / RYAN CAROL 



14 LINWAY RD 
42 TODD POND RD 
32 BYPASS RD 
145 CHESTNUT CR 

11 OAK MEADOW 

136 WESTON RD 

10 OLD SUDBURY RD 

219 SANDY POND RD 
14 BEAVER POND RD 

128 BEDFORD RD 
8 STOREY DR 
17 MORNINGSIDE LN 
41 MORNINGSIDE LN 
27 LAUREL DR 
21 OAK MEADOW 

230 TOWER RD 
10 TOWER RD 

36 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

38 BROOKS RD 
27 TOWER RD 

35 STONEHEDGE 
8C NORTH COMMONS 
90 CODMAN RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
60 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

37 BEAVER POND RD 

39 TODD POND RD 
8 BEDFORD LN 

46 WINDINGWOOD LN 
34 GREENRIDGE LN 

OLD CONCORD RD 

137 OLD CONCORD RD 
116TRAPELORD 

27 OLD FARM RD 
3 OAKDALE LN 

12 SUNNYSIDELN 

47 WINTER ST 

76 TODD POND RD 
89 LEXINGTON RD 
104 TODD POND RD 

48 MILL ST 

6C NORTH COMMONS 
41 FARRARRD 

220 TOWER RD 

27 SUNNYSIDE LN 

OXBOW RD 
148 SOUTH GREAT RD 
115 WINTER ST 



452,400 
244,200 
708.800 
377.600 
635.900 
985,200 
536,100 
466,300 
495.500 
418.800 
789.200 
402,600 
431.700 
484,900 
548,000 

1,000,000 

2,062,600 
887.800 
654,900 
784,700 
719.300 
215.400 
459,700 
330.800 
750,500 
639,300 
216,000 
415,900 
565,800 
347,100 
74,700 
904.300 

1.184.600 
872,800 
769,700 
366.600 

1,637,900 
631 ,900 
347.500 
801.000 
391.100 
247,900 
504.900 
964,300 
24,800 
700 
395,000 
380,200 



173 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



FALENDER ANDREW J / LENTH JACQUELYN A 

FALKENRATH RICHARD A, / WILSON PENELOPE, 

FAME HOLDINGS CORPORATION, / C/O DELTA MANAGEMENT, 

FARGO SUSAN C / FARGO FOSTER M JR 

FARNY MICHAEL H / FARNY ETHEL H 

FARNY MICHAEL H / LINCOLN GUIDE SERVICE 

FARRINGTON MEMORIAL INC, / C/O SPRINT SPECTRUM LP, 

FASCIANO CHRISTOPHER J. / FASCIANO REBECCA S, 

FAVALORO GEORGE, / FAVALORO ANNE J, 

FAVENESI JAMES A, / FAVENESI PAMELA, 

FAZIO PETER T, / , 

FEDOROVA ALEXANDRA, / OKMIANSKI ANTON, 

FEHR DAVID W / MACDONALD KAREN A 

FEINBERG NEIL 

FELEGIAN PETER / FELEGIAN MARION O 

FELIX JAMES E 

FELSHEIM NANCY E 

FENIJN YVONNE, / , 

FENTON TERENCE / HUNTER CYNTHIA 

FERGUSON EUNICE BICKFORD 

FERNALD ELEANOR T 

FERRI EDWARD J / FERRI ELEANOR J 

FERRO ARMAND F / FERRO JACQUELINE M 

FERTEL LINDA M 

FIELDDEBRAJ,/, 

FINE DAVID H, / GRUENWALD ANGELA. 

FINK JAMES H. / FINK ANNY C, 

FINKELSTEIN STAN / FINKELSTEIN JILL BENEDICT 

FINNEGAN LAURENCE M TR / CFM PROPERTIES REALTY TRUST 

FINNERTY RICHARD E / FINNERTY WENDY M 

FINUCANE ANN M 

FISCALE JOSEPH / FISCALE ROSANNA 

FISHER ERNEST L TR, / E D REALTY TRUST, 

FITTS CHARLES K JR, / DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y, 

FITTS CHARLES K JR, / DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y, 

FITZGERALD DEREK J / FITZGERALD ELEANOR M 

FITZGERALD JOHN H / FITZGERALD THELMA C 

FLANAGAN RICHARD J / FLANAGAN JENNIFER ZAISER 

FLANNERY CONSTANCE H 

FLANSBURGH LOUISE H 

FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR, / . 

FLEET NATIONAL BANK, / , 

FLEMING JAMES / FLEMING NANCY 

FLINT EDWARD F JR, / FLINT HENRY R, 

FLINT EDWARD F JR, / FLINT HENRY R, 

FLINT EPHRAIM B 

FLINT JONATHAN A / FLINT ALICE LEE 

FLINT JONATHAN A, / FLINT ALICE L, 



55 PAGE RD 
124 TOWER RD 
170 SOUTH GREAT RD 

7 MINEBROOK RD 
241 LINCOLN RD 
152 LINCOLN RD 
291 CAMBRIDGE TP 

8 LINWAY RD 

41 OLD CONCORD RD 

1 1 DEERHAVEN RD 
353 HEMLOCK CR 

13L SOUTH COMMONS 
7 GOOSE POND RD 
104 CONCORD RD 

22 SUNNYSIDE LN 

15 GRANVILLE RD 
26B INDIAN CAMP LN 

93 CONANT RD 

25 WINTER ST 
362 HEMLOCK CR 

18 TODD POND RD 

32 LONG MEADOW RD 
253 LINCOLN RD 
211 ASPEN CR 
26D INDIAN CAMP LN 
109 LEXINGTON RD 

90 MILL ST 
117 LEXINGTON RD 
144 LINCOLN RD 
7 OLD FARM RD 

20 TRAPELO RD 
4 DEERHAVEN RD 
321 HEMLOCK CR 

40 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 

12 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

74 CAMBRIDGE TP 

42 BROOKS RD 

225 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

4 FRIDOUN HL 
47 BEAVER POND RD 
78 CODMAN RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
28 LEXINGTON RD 

LEXINGTON RD 
93 OLD SUDBURY RD 
22 MACKINTOSH LN 



943,300 
661,000 
456,100 
663,400 
494,200 
449,100 
544,000 
766,500 

1,040,000 
495,200 
365,000 
296,800 
691,400 
668,800 
376,500 
474,200 
86,000 
636,100 
490,500 
270,100 
977,500 
559,100 
476,600 
268,500 
220,400 
803,700 
794,200 
738,800 
172,900 
604,100 

1,370,200 
464,700 
333,700 
819,000 
547,000 
438.900 
302,600 
296,000 
715,300 
846,000 
358,100 
819.900 
474,500 
64,300 
777,400 
43,400 
868,500 

3,087,000 



174 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



FLINT JONATHAN A, / FLINT ALICE L, 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT MARGARET STEEVES 

FLINT REALTY TRUST / WARREN F FLINT JR 

FLINT WARREN F JR / MARGARET PENDLETON FLINT 

FLORES HUGO A / FLORES JOAN P 

FLUMMERFELT J KENT / FLUMMERFELT JANE A 

FLYNN WILLIAM / FLYNN THRESE MARIE 

FOGEL DANIEL / FOGEL MARY S 

FOLEY JOHN F TR 

FOLZ RALPH J 

FORBES DAVID L / SHERWOOD VIRGINIA 

FORD DAVID II / FORD MARY GILLINGHAM 

FORTUNATO JOAN A. / FORTUNATO FRANK S. 

FOSTER GERALD L / FOSTER CANDACE F 

FOSTER J EDWARD 

FOTI NORMA M 

FOX DENIS M / FOX VALERIE 

FRAMPTON LOIS C 

FRANCIS HENRY A / FRANCIS PHOEBE LEE 

FRANK ESPEN / FRANK CYNTHIA 

FRANK VELMA S 

FRANKEL DONALD G 

FRANKSTON MICHAEL J / WARSHAW MEREDITH G 

FRASER JOANNE 

FRASER STACEY A / PARKS ADDISON 

FRAZIER MICHAEL F / FRAZIER JANET K 

FRAZIER MICHAEL F / FRAZIER JANET K 

FREED CHARLES 

FREEDMAN JOEL S / FREEDMAN ANN M RISSO 

FREEMAN MASON, / , 

FRENCH JOHN B / FRENCH DEBORAH C 

FRENCH PETER B / FRENCH NANCY L 

FREUD SOPHIE 

FRIEDMAN ELEANOR F / COHEN JONATHAN J 

FROST RAINER L / FROST MARTHA D 

FROST WESLEY T / FROST OCTOBER CULLUM 

FRUMKIN PETER J. / FRUMKIN ELIZABETH KLEIN, 

FULFORD MARION L 

FUSILL CONCETTA G 

GABLE BRUCE KENT 

GAGNE JOSEPH W, / BEEBEE SUSAN W, 

GAILEY TIMOTHY H, / GAILEY MARY ELLEN, 

GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR, / GALLITANO ELEANOR M TR, 

GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR, / GALLITANO ELEANOR M TR, 

GALLO ROGER 



MACKINTOSH LN 
LEXINGTON RD 
8 BEDFORD RD 
5 SANDY POND RD 

27 LEXINGTON RD 

33 LEXINGTON RD 
39 LEXINGTON RD 
58 BIRCHWOOD LN 
11 SMITH HL 

11 ORCHARD LN 

140 LINCOLN RD 
60 LINCOLN RD 

313 HEMLOCK CR 
38 OLD WINTER ST 
91 WESTON RD 
60 BIRCHWOOD LN 

141 SOUTH GREAT RD 
207 TOWER RD 

21 B SOUTH COMMONS 
250 SOUTH GREAT RD 
343 HEMLOCK CR 
16 SUNNYSIDELN 
14 MORNINGSIDE LN 
19 TWIN POND LN 
7 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
170 TOWER RD 
18 BIRCHWOOD LN 

28 LINCOLN RD 
18 GRANVILLE RD 

GRANVILLE RD 
16 BROWNING LN 
38 LAUREL DR 

203 LINCOLN RD 

135 WESTON RD 

117 SOUTH GREAT RD 

34 LAUREL DR 

18 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

38 LINCOLN RD 
233 LINCOLN RD 
112 CODMANRD 
102 CONCORD RD 

21 DEER RUN RD 
219 CONCORD RD 
264 CONCORD RD 
160 BEDFORD RD 
232 LINCOLN RD 
LINCOLN RD 

26 GREENRIDGE LN 



98,400 
3,203 
559,900 
676,005 
745,900 
507,000 
630,899 
435,400 
882,600 
525,500 
337,800 
496,400 
328,200 

1,030,600 

1,035,900 
551,000 
535,400 
535,400 
86,000 
359,100 
270,000 
361,300 
321,600 
868,100 
583,600 
599,000 
481,600 
612,900 
569,000 
175,300 
742,900 
547,100 
835,600 
975,100 
580,300 
648,400 

1,715,900 
703,000 
619,700 
602,100 
275,000 
751,900 
392,300 
628,800 
385,900 

1,136,000 

5,800 

338,500 



175 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



GALLUP WILLIAM A JR / ROMANO PAMELA A 

GAN FRANCIS C K, / GAN EMILIA F. 

GANNON JOHN J / GANNON PRISCILLA K 

GANZ SUSAN J / GANZ BRYAN S 

GARDENT HARRIET V TR / HARRIET V GARDENT NOMINEE TR 

GARGILL LYNN AVERY 

GARNER ROBERT N / GARNER KATHLEEN H 

GARRISON CHRISTOPHER A, / GERTSEN LAURIE, 

GARRISON DAVID L. / EDITH GRIFFIN, 

GATCHELL G GORDON JR / GATCHELL ESTHER A 

GAUVIN MARY LOU 

GAYLEY MARY 

GECHIJIAN ARA K 

GECHTER JERRY / GECHTER ANNE MANDVILLE 

GECHTER JERRY, / GECHTER ANNE M. 

GEFTER MALCOLM L 

GENOVESE JOSEPH C / GENOVESE LINDA J 

GENTILE KATHLEEN P TR / KP GENTILE TRUST NO 1 

GERNER HEINZ DIETER, / GERNER INGRID REININGER, 

GERSON NATHANIEL C / GERSON SAREEN R 

GERSTEIN DEBORAH A 

GERTZ DWIGHT L / WELLES VIRGINIA C 

GETCHELL FORBES MAYNARD C, / GETCHELL FORBES JEAN L. 

GIENAPP WILLIAM E / GIENAPP ERICA L 

GIESE LUCRETIA H, / HOOVER HENRY B JR, 

GIESE PAUL E / GIESE LUCRETIA H 

GIESEKE ERIC J / GIESEKE S DENISE 

GILBERT KEITH M / OSUR STACY G 

GILL RICHARD J TR / ROLLING FARMS REALTY TRUST 

GIMBEL KATHERINE 

GIMBEL KATHERINE J 

GLANZ MARCY 

GLASS FLORENCE M TR, / GLASS JOHN B TR, 

GLENDALE FARM REALTY TRUST/ C/O LYNN B DONALDSON 

GLENDON RICHARD / GLENDON DIANA 

GLEYSTEEN JUDITH A / GLEYSTEEN MARCUS 

GODDARD RICHARD B / GODDARD KAREN E 

GOLDBLATT MARK J / KAUFFMAN CAROL 

GOLDEN MARK, / . 

GOLDHIRSH NEIL R / GOLDHIRSH LINDA 

GOLDSTEIN MARK A, / GOLDSTEIN MYRNA CHANDLER, 

GOODWIN CABOT MARY D 

GOODWIN MARGARET M 

GORDON JOHANNA L / GORDON BRADLEY W 

GORDON PETER D, / GORDON LAURA H, 

GORETTI STEPHEN M, / . 

GRABILL MARTHA L 

GRADDIS RICHARD D 



123 CHESTNUT CR 
15 STRATFORD WY 
OXBOW RD 
80 TRAPELO RD 

334 HEMLOCK CR 

324 HEMLOCK CR 

315 HEMLOCK CR 

17R SOUTH COMMONS 

17 OLD LEXINGTON RD 
127 BEDFORD RD 

68 WINTER ST 

20 HILLSIDE RD 
FOX RUN RD 
8-3 RIDGE RD 
201 TOWER RD 

46 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

27 MILL ST 
103 PAGERD 

39 DEERHAVEN RD 
127 TRAPELO RD 
255 LINCOLN RD 

42 BEDFORD RD 
34C INDIAN CAMP LN 

15 MEADOWBROOK RD 
154 TRAPELO RD 

32 TOWER RD 

42 GREENRIDGE LN 

61 SANDY POND RD 

18 CERULEAN WY 
CONCORD RD 

167 CONCORD RD 
15 FOX RUN RD 

7 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
TRAPELO RD 

156 CHESTNUT CR 
211 LINCOLN RD 
3 BOWLES TR 

8 SHORT HILL RD 
15 OLD SUDBURY RD 

144 SANDY POND RD 
5 WOODS END RD 
122 CHESTNUT CR 
8B NORTH COMMONS 
3 PAGE FARM RD 
22A INDIAN CAMP LN 
183 TOWER RD 
22 BIRCHWOOD LN 
BEDFORD RD 



321,200 

2,520,800 

100 

1 ,505,600 

325.400 

358,700 

293,400 

302,600 

533,800 

391.200 

480,600 

658.700 

500 

238,800 

597.300 

1.419,500 

718,800 

344,700 

541,500 

565,900 

501,500 

863,200 

209,400 

644,500 

592,700 

558.600 

349,000 

1,330,700 

1,946,900 

10,600 

470,300 

620,900 

489,000 

1,616 

301,300 

695,200 

365,000 

728,500 

741,500 

1,916,300 

1,038,700 

314,200 

86,000 

1 ,073.400 

207,400 

675,800 

395,400 

40,100 



176 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



GRAF JEANNETTE, / , 

GRAHAM CYNTHIA A 

GRAHAM NORMA J 

GRASON EDNA B 

GRASSO MASSIMO P / BRODY JENNIFER 

GRAY PATRICIA D / GRAY STEPHEN V 

GREAVES ALLAN W / GREAVES THERESA D 

GRECO CARMINE A TR, / YOUNG KATHLEEN M TR, 

GREELEY JAMES M / GREELEY BERNICE C 

GREEN DAVID H 

GREEN JERRY R / GREEN PAMELA S 

GREENMYRAJ 

GREEN ROBERT V / GREEN THERESE T 

GREENBERG ADAM / GLICKMAN KATHRYN A 

GREENBERG SANDRA L 

GREENBERGER JOEL S / GREENBERGER CATHERINE GUYTON 

GREENE KATHLEEN M 

GREENHILL LINCOLN, / GREENHILL KELLY, 

GREESON JOSEPH B / GREESON JEANNIE L 

GRIEMAN ERIC J / GRIEMAN BRENDA S 

GRIESINGER CHARLES CLARK, / , 

GRIGGS ANNETTE M / GRIGGS THOMAS I JR 

GRIMANIS MICHAEL P TR / GRIMANIS MARY A TR 

GRINDLAY JONATHAN E / GRINDLAY SANDRA K 

GRINNELL VIRGINIA B 

GROSS GERALD R / GROSS CINDY B 

GROSS THOMAS AO / GROSS JUDITH CF 

GROVER C STUART TR, / GROVER GUNILDA G TR, 

GROVES ALLAN M, / GROVES CAMILLE G, 

GROWNEY ANDREA ELIZABETH TR, / GROWNEY WALLACE JAMES 

GULDBERG PETER / GULDBERG ALEXANDRA B 

GULDBERG PETER H, / GULDBERG ALEXANDRA B, 

GUMMERE JOHN L 

GUNDY JENNIFER MORRIS / GUNDY WALTER D 

GUSTAVSON GLENN O / MORTEN PATRICIA A 

GUTHKE KARL S / GUTHKE DAGMAR C 

GUY M CYNTHIA 

GYFTOPOULOS ELIAS P / GYFTOPOULOS ARTEMIS E 

HAARSTICK RAYMOND K / ANDREOTTOLA MARIA 

HAARSTICK RAYMOND K / ANDREOTTOLA MARIA 

HAARTZ BEATRICE R / MRS MILTON PAGE 

HABER STUART S / MATATHIA ELLEN M 

HADLEY HENRY H / HADLEY JANNA P 

HADLOCK CHARLES R / HADLOCK JOANNE T 

HAESSLER DIANE F 

HAGGERTY JOHN S TR, / HAGGERTY MARY JO B TR, 

HALES CHARLES A / HALES MARY ANN 

HALL ANDREW F III / HALL JUDITH A 



215 LINCOLN RD 
40L INDIAN CAMP LN 

7 OAK MEADOW 
143 BEDFORD RD 

23 BROOKS RD 
3 GOOSE POND RD 
5 ROCKWOOD LN 
245 TOWER RD 
15 LINWAYRD 
207 OLD CONCORD RD 
59 TOWER RD 

46 ROUND HILL RD 
21 TOWER RD 

48 STONEHEDGE 
341 HEMLOCK CR 

28 BLUEBERRY LN 
153 CHESTNUT CR 
126 LEXINGTON RD 

14 MINEBROOKRD 
32C INDIAN CAMP LN 
140 LINCOLN RD 

47 DEERHAVEN RD 
LINCOLN RD 

195 LINCOLN RD 

33 BEAVER POND RD 
8A NORTH COMMONS 

230 CONCORD RD 

14 MOCCASIN HL 
12 BIRCHWOODLN 

172TRAPELORD 

OLD CONCORD RD 
263 OLD CONCORD RD 

15 LEWIS ST 

8 BOWLES TR 
59 WESTON RD 
36 HILLSIDE RD 

34 TOWER RD 
241 TOWER RD 

206 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
32 HILLSIDE RD 

16 LONG MEADOW RD 
73 OLD COUNTY RD 

223 SANDY POND RD 
15 STONEHEDGE 
5 PARTRIDGE LN 
32 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
71 SANDY POND RD 



389,900 
110,000 
779,000 
505,700 
516,000 
754,200 
320,600 
740,300 
553,800 
911.400 
916,200 

1,194,900 
840,300 
619.100 
394,800 
947.700 
303,300 
413.800 
880,100 
86,000 
339,300 
591.600 
300 
924,000 
559,100 
240,700 
434,900 
496,500 
453,200 
553,500 
13,800 

1,762,000 
602,200 
425,700 
659,000 
589,800 
720,100 
992,900 

1,198,800 
29,300 
579,900 
692,500 
652,100 
655,400 
634,000 
499,500 
655,000 
963,500 



177 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



HALL JEFFREY M / HALL CARMEN S 

HALLSTEIN HAROLD A III / HALLSTEIN SUSAN R 

HALPERN BETSEY, / , 

HALSTEAD RODD M, / CASARELLA JUDITH A, 

HALSTED DONALD M III / HALSTED REGINA L 

HAMEL RICHARD P, / , 

HAMILTON TIMOTHY D / HAMILTON LYNN E 

HAMILTON TIMOTHY D, / HAMILTON LYNN E, 

HAMILTON WILLIAM L / SAMPSON BARBARA C 

HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 

HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 

HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 

HAN AN I A BARBARA M 

HANIG ROBERT L, / , 

HANLON MARY G 

HANSEN C RUSSEL JR / HANSEN PAMELA W 

HANSON MADELINE A TR / HANSON FAMILY TRUST 

HAPGOOD NORMAN. / HAPGOOD RUTH K, 

HARDER DAVID W / GREENWALD DEBORAH F 

HARDING DAVID R / NYQUIST JAN E 

HARDING SHEILA C 

HARDING SUSAN SHELBY. / . 

HARDMAN ANNA M / IOANNIDES YANNIS M 

HARGREAVES HEALD GEOFFREY, / HARGREAVES HEALD BROOK 

HARJES RICHARD H, / HOOD KATHRYN L. 

HARJES RICHARD H, / HOOD KATHRYN L. 

HAROIAN HENRY A TR / HAROIAN JESSICA S TR 

HARPELL DIANE C POULOS TR / ROUTE TWO FIRST TRUST 

HARRINGTON CLIFFORD F JR / HARRINGTON ANNA I 

HARRINGTON CLIFFORD F JR TR, / HARRINGTON LAND IRREVOCA 

HARRINGTON CLIFFORD F JR TR, / HARRINGTON LAND IRREVOCA 

HARRINGTON NANCY / MRS DONALD FORG 

HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR / HARRINGTON ANDREA LITTLE 

HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR / HARRINGTON ANDREA LITTLE 

HARRIS DAVID R / HARRIS AMY L 

HARRIS ERIC A / BROOKS SUSAN F 

HARRIS EVELYN B 

HARRIS MARILYN, / , 

HARRIS MELVYN H / HARRIS NANCY M 

HARRISON HENRY F / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 

HARRISON HENRY F DUP / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 

HARRISON HENRY F DUP / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 

HARRISON RICHARD A, / BRAITHWAITE ANN L, 

HARVEY ROY L / WOLFF SUSAN 

HASLETT THOMAS R / HASLETT EMILY B 

HATSOPOULOS GEORGE N / HATSOPOULOS DAPHNE 

HATSOPOULOS JOHN N / HATSOPOULOS PATRICIA L 

HAVILAND MAX A, / HAVILAND MAUREEN S, 



24 BEAVER POND RD 

90 LEXINGTON RD 
225 SANDY POND RD 
153 TOWER RD 

1 OAKDALE LN 
19A SOUTH COMMONS 
208 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
126 SOUTH GREAT RD 
WINTER ST 

46 WINTER ST 

52 WINTER ST 
297 SOUTH GREAT RD 
124 SOUTH GREAT RD 
223 ASPEN CR 

15 LINCOLN RD 

15 HILLSIDE RD 
195 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
112 SOUTH GREAT RD 

81 LINCOLN RD 
8-1 RIDGE RD 
7 LONG MEADOW RD 

17 OLD CONCORD RD 
24 SANDY POND RD 

155 WESTON RD 
151 WESTON RD 
270 LINCOLN RD 
118 CAMBRIDGE TP 

BLACK BURNIAN RD 
348 SOUTH GREAT RD 
346 SOUTH GREAT RD 

BEDFORD RD 
122 TOWER RD 

TOWER RD 

4 BOWLES TR 
138 BEDFORD RD 

39 OLD SUDBURY RD 
311 HEMLOCK CR 

19 CONANTRD 

18 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 

50 TODD POND RD 

40 STONEHEDGE 

26 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
233 TOWER RD 
3 WOODCOCK LN 
86 CODMAN RD 



696,800 
749,000 
635,100 
778,700 
912,500 
255,900 

1,014,900 
29,900 
585,600 
45,200 
689,800 
431,400 
282,500 
573,900 
356,800 
788,000 
563,100 
661,900 
703,300 

1 ,093,000 
219.500 
563,600 
633,900 
890,500 

1,410,100 
556,900 
511,400 
207,300 
4,269 
194,701 
106,700 
65.800 

1,207,657 
105,400 
361,800 
637,800 
500,700 
268,500 
691,900 

1,130,400 

58,100 

50,400 

248,400 

594,500 

994,200 

1,409,600 

1,689,700 
539,100 



178 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



HAWES DONALD / HAWES LILLIAN B 

HAWKES GREGORY A / HAWKES ELAINE P 

HAWKEY TIMOTHY J, / BRADSHAW KAREN L, 

HAYES OLIVER W JR / HAYES PAULA LF 

HAYS RUSSELL D, / HAYS BARBARA J. 

HEALEY ANNE MARIE, / , 

HEALTH CARE PROPERTY INVESTORS 

HEALY EDWARD M TR, / HEALY HELEN T TR, 

HEART FRANK E / HEART JANE S 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HEIJNCORNELISJR 

HEINLEIN MARGARET E, / MCKNIGHT ELEANOR, 

HEINRICH ROBERT D, / , 

HELLER ERIC J / HELLER SHARL L 

HELLER THOMAS M / HELLER ANN CZ 

HENDERSON JAMES R 

HENDERSON ROBERTS 

HENDERSON ROBERT S TR, / TWO GILES RD REALTY TRUST, 

HENDRICKSON ROBERT A / HENDRICKSON RUTH A 

HENKEN H DAVID, / MILLS MELISSA D, 

HENRY TIMOTHY M / FINN ALICE N 

HERBERT LAUREN 

HERLACHER LARRY R / HERLACHER JANE B 

HERSCH PHYLLIS R 

HERSCHBACH DUDLEY R / HERSCHBACH GEORGENE B 

HERSH JAY S, / HERSH JOYCE C, 

HERTHEL EVELYN S TR, / HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR, 

HERTHEL EVELYN S TR, / HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR, 

HESTER LEON B 

HESTER LEON B 

HEWITT ELIZABETH C / HEWITT GEORGE C 

HEWITT MARK S, / HEWITT MACHIKO S, 

HIBBEN GEORGE C TR, / HIBBEN JULIA K TR, 

HIBBEN GEORGE C TR, / HIBBEN JULIA K TR, 

HIBBEN GEORGE C, / HIBBEN JULIA K, 

HICKS ROBERT C / HICKS SARAH D 

HIDAKA JOANNE MARIE, / , 

HIERONYMUS RAMELLE M 

HIGGINS BONNIE H, / , 

HILL CRAIG C / HILL HEATHER D 

HINDS EDITH M 

HINGSTON JOSEPH A / HINGSTON GLORIA M 

HOAR NORMAN W, / HOAR SHIRLEY E, 



7 HUNTLEY LN 
237 TOWER RD 

198 CONCORD RD 
261 CONCORD RD 

9 STRATFORD WY 
17 BIRCHWOODLN 

TRAPELO RD 
15 MOCCASIN HL 
94 CONANT RD 

HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

BEDFORD RD 
23 BEDFORD RD 
165 SOUTH GREAT RD 
335 SOUTH GREAT RD 
69 PAGE RD 
55 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

8 UPLAND FIELD RD 

6 GILES RD 
GILES RD 
2 GILES RD 

253 CONCORD RD 

20 MEADOWBROOK RD 
174 TOWER RD 

3D SOUTH COMMONS 

7 BROOKS HL 
131 TRAPELO RD 
116 CONANT RD 

146 SOUTH GREAT RD 

199 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 

14 HILLIARD RD 
HILLIARD RD 

31 BAKER FARM 

2B NORTH COMMONS 

75 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
129 TOWER RD 
232 TOWER RD 

13 OAK MEADOW 
226 TOWER RD 

72 WINTER ST 

36 GOOSE POND RD 
115 MILL ST 
256 LINCOLN RD 



733,400 

702,800 

389,700 

423,100 

2,384,000 

415,400 

100 

525,200 

619,200 

33.500 

31,300 

30,900 

36,400 

49,700 

2,046,600 

435,900 

376,200 

960,900 

1,190,900 

603,300 

529,400 

32,100 

621,100 

374,800 

1,336,000 

857,600 

98,000 

654,500 

535,500 

654,000 

507,000 

1,160,000 

264,600 

820,300 

35,300 

494,100 

225,200 

778,500 

900 

40,200 

369,500 

1 ,050,600 

609,200 

849,800 

681,900 

838,700 

374,500 

505,900 



179 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERS 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERS 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERS 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY LP 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY, / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERS 

HOBEN ALLAN, / HOBEN SUSAN, 

HOCH ALFRED D 

HOCH REIMAR HH / RN HOEHN 

HOCHBERG BETSY B 

HOEHLER HARRY H / HOEHLER JUDITH L 

HOENIG STEPHEN J, / DERMAN MELANIE P, 

HOFFMAN KERRY CLARKE TR, / HOFFMAN PAUL A TR, 

HOFFMAN STEVEN / CARLSON JEANINE 

HOGAN JAMES / HOGAN MARY JANE 

HOLBERTON PHILIP V / HOLBERTON ANNE BLODGET 

HOLBROOK GEORGE / HOLBROOK SARAH 

HOLCOMB ROBERT C / HOLCOMB SANDRA L 

HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR / HOLDEN SARAH C TR 

HOLDEN SARAH / HOLDEN LAWRENCE 

HOLDEN SARAH C 

HOLDEN SARAH C 

HOLLAND PETER A / HOLLAND MARJORIE L 

HOLLAND SUSAN,/, 

HOLLAND TAFFY K TR, / BAKER BRIDGE REALTY TRUST, 

HOLLINGSWORTH CURTIS / HOLLINGSWORTH EDITH REED 

HOLLINGSWORTH LOWELL M, / HOLLINGSWORTH FLORENCE S, 

HOLLINGSWORTH MARK JR / HOLLINGSWORTH SUSAN H 

HOLLINGSWORTH SUSAN H / HOLLINGSWORTH MARK JR 

HOLLISTER WALTER M / HOLLISTER J SALLY 

HOLTROP MARIJKE E 

HOPENGARTEN FREDRIC J / HERR BETTY E 

HOPKINS JOANNA 

HOPKINS MARK / YAMAMOTO MARGARET M 

HOPKINS ROBERT P 

HOPLAND JAN EGIL / HOLAND BARBARA L 

HORGEN TURID / MILLER CRISPIN M 

HORNE BENJAMIN TR / HORNE JEAN Y TR 

HORWITZ PATRICIA F TR / HORWITZ REALTY TRUST 

HOUTZEEL ALEXANDER / HOUTZEEL HELGARD EG 

HOUTZEEL ALEXANDER / HOUTZEEL HELGARD 

HOVET ANDREW S, / HOVET MARILEE K, 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 

HOWLAND WESTON III TR / WOODVALE FARM LAND OWNERS TR 

HOWORTH JAMES M K. / . 

HSU BO YEE LEUNG TR, / HSU NIEN HSI TR, 

HSU CHENG PEI, / HSU MAGGIE WW, 



CAMBRIDGE TP 
268 CAMBRIDGE TP 
CAMBRIDGE TP 
LEXINGTON RD 
272 CAMBRIDGE TP 
30 MORNINGSIDE LN 
149 TOWER RD 
FARRAR RD 
99 TRAPELO RD 
332 HEMLOCK CR 

25 LONG MEADOW RD 
45 OLD CONCORD RD 

208 TOWER RD 
32D INDIAN CAMP LN 
151 TOWER RD 
42D INDIAN CAMP LN 
37 BLACK BURNIAN RD 

SILVER HILL RD 

WESTON RD 

60 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 

8 PINE RIDGE RD 
35 TODD POND RD 
44 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
40 BEAVER POND RD 
18 TWIN POND LN 

8 SANDY POND RD 

7 LINCOLN RD 
139 BEDFORD RD 

61 OXBOW RD 

6 WILLARCH RD 

7 LIN WAY RD 

8 CEDAR RD 
48 BEDFORD RD 
18 DEER RUN RD 

216 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

26 TODD POND RD 
68 CONANT RD 

66 TODD POND RD 
233 ASPEN CR 
259 CONCORD RD 
40 PAGE RD 
PAGE RD 
PAGE RD 
PAGE RD 
5 WILLARCH RD 
17 ORCHARD LN 
3 OAK KNOLL RD 



64,200 

1,016,600 
498,200 
241.200 
315,100 
414,400 
372,600 
392,200 
869,400 
305,600 
613,300 
905,200 
940,500 
130,000 
632,800 
98,000 

1,198,100 

47,000 

490,900 

1,814,100 
55,100 
399,500 
170,100 
863,100 
839,200 
836,300 
613,200 

1,390,600 
663,000 
843,500 
580,300 
537,300 
526,800 
492,300 
939,900 
651,400 
698,900 
993,800 

1,013,700 
404,500 
463,300 

1,440,000 
370,100 
417,100 
57,500 
484,100 
918,400 
486,500 



180 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



HSU LEE KG/YEE LING V 

HSU MICHAEL SHIH / HSU DORA WU 

HSUNIENHSI,/, 

HUANG TAI SAN TR, / HUANG FU MEI TR, 

HUBBARD ELIOT 

HUBBARD NICHOLAS T, / HUBBARD MARY, 

HUG CHRISTOPHER N / BUTLER BARBARA A 

HULECKI WINNIFREDM,/, 

HULL KENNETH R 

HUNTER BRUCE W, / , 

HUNTER IAN W / JONES LYNETTE A 

HURD KENNETH E / HURD PAMELA B 

HUSS WILLIAM R, / , 

HUTCHINSON JAMES M, / HUTCHINSON ANNE F, 

HUYNHCUONGTHIEU,/, 

HYLTON KEITH N / HYLTON MARIA OBRIEN 

IDE KENTON J / IDE CHRISTEL 

IKEDA MONTELLO JENNIFER C, / MONTELLO EDMUND R JR, 

ILIESCU NICHOLAE / ILIESCU ESTHER 

IMMEL STEPHEN G / IMMEL PEGGY L 

INGARD SVEN ERIK 

IRELAND DAVID G / IRELAND DIANA L 

IRWIN MARY M 

ISAACS KENNETH C A, / ISAACS ROBIN F, 

IVES KATHERINE C 

JACKSON HUSON / JACKSON POLLY F 

JACOBS DAVID / JACOBS LOUISE AKILLIAN 

JACOBSON JEFFREY A, / JACOBSON NICOLE, 

JACOBY ANN A 

JACQUET ERNEST K / JACQUET MADELINE B 

JAHRLING ROBERT V III / JAHRLING CATHERINE 

JAMES HAMILTON R / JAMES WALESKA E 

JAMIESON WENDY J / GERO LISEC 

JANES ANN B, / , 

JARRELL KEVIN L / JARRELL BRENDA H 

JARVIS ELAINE C, / , 

JAY QUENTIN C, / JAY JULIE WARD, 

JEVON ROBERT W JR 

JEWETT JULIE DAVIS,/, 

JHA ANIL D / JHA STEFANIA R 

JOHNSEN ROBERT U TR / BEDFORD STREET TRUST 

JOHNSON EDWARD A / JOHNSON MARTHA E 

JOHNSON ERNEST L / JOHNSON GRACE M 

JOHNSON ERNEST L 

JOHNSON ERNEST L 

JOHNSON HW / JOHNSON M JEANNINE 

JOHNSON KENNETH A / JOHNSON GLADYS 

JOHNSON KIMMOND A / RED RAIL FARM CLUSTER TRUST 



20 BAKER BRIDGE RD 


819,400 


56 ROUND HILL RD 


793,400 


6 PARTRIDGE LN 


580,000 


12 ACORN LN 


516,200 


24 BIRCHWOOD LN 


422,800 


123TRAPELORD 


532,000 


18 BEAVER POND RD 


577,800 


140 LINCOLN RD 


295,300 


189 TOWER RD 


473,900 


10 LEWIS ST 


744,900 


6 OAKDALE LN 


861,400 


21 LEXINGTON RD 


1.180.000 


OXBOW RD 


100 


53 STONEHEDGE 


1,230.600 


275 SOUTH GREAT RD 


232,100 


5 OAKDALE LN 


857,500 


178 SOUTH GREAT RD 


466,400 


17L SOUTH COMMONS 


299,300 


36 DEERHAVEN RD 


479,900 


31 LAUREL DR 


542,600 


34 TABOR HILL RD 


593,700 


9 SMITH HL 


802,000 


40 BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,000,500 


5 PAGE RD 


1 ,598.500 


70 BEDFORD RD 


821,900 


37 TABOR HILL RD 


780,400 


192 SANDY POND RD 


783,700 


11A SOUTH COMMONS 


238,800 


126 CHESTNUT CR 


302,800 


49 ROUND HILL RD 


823,800 


10 GRASSHOPPER LN 


694,800 


63 TODD POND RD 


756,200 


10D NORTH COMMONS 


292,900 


34 CONANT RD 


531,400 


3 ACORN LN 


478,200 


73 TODD POND RD 


653,300 


95 LEXINGTON RD 


524,300 


9 TRAPELO RD 


653,300 


28 WINTER ST 


944,100 


3 WHEELER RD 


770,800 


155 CHESTNUT CR 


322,600 


127 TOWER RD 


592,200 


1 GRASSHOPPER LN 


603.200 


146A LINCOLN RD 


214.800 


146B LINCOLN RD 


211.100 


29 GOOSE POND RD 


669,100 


138 SANDY POND RD 


513,400 


RED RAIL FARM 


44,300 



181 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



JOHNSON KIMMOND A 

JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 

JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 

JOHNSON LAURIE / KELLER SCOTT P 

JOHNSON RICHARD / JOHNSON DONNA 

JOHNSON ROLLIN / JOHNSON ANNE E 

JOHNSON STEPHEN P / JOHNSON PAULA D 

JOHNSTON CAROLYN B 

JONES SUSAN C, / , 

JOSEPH THOMAS / JOSEPH LEELAMA 

JULIAN EDWARD A, / JULIAN ELLEN H, 

KADLEE SCOTT, / KADLEE ANGELA, 

KAFINA MARTIN J / KAFINA THERESA A 

KALBA KONRAD K / KALBA PATRICIA A 

KAMENS STEVEN M. / , 

KANEB PATRICIA A TR / CHEVA REALTY TRUST 

KANENAKA JANET F TR, / SELF TRUSTEED TRUST AGREEMENT, 

KANIA JOHN V / KANIA HOLLY H 

KANIA JOHN V, / , 

KANNER STEVEN R / KANNER LINDA B 

KANTROW ALAN M / KOEHLER DEBORAH J 

KANZER WILLIAM M / KANZER DEBORAH SABIN 

KAO PETER SIAO SUNG TRS, / KAO MEI KIN TRS, 

KASPUTYS MARILYN, / KASPUTYS JOSEPH E, 

KASS EDWARD H / KASS AMALIE M 

KASS SUSAN L 

KASSABIAN JOHN J, / KASSABIAN CAROL H, 

KATSUKI DAVID / KATSUKI COLLEEN S 

KATZ ISADORE / SCHAFFER CHRISTINE 

KATZ SAUL L TR / KATZ REALTY TRUST 

KAUFMAN MARCIA W / MRS JOSEPHSON 

KAYE ALICE S, / , 

KEEVIL CHARLES S JR / KEEVIL HANNAH M 

KEILEY PHILIP L / KEILEY EVELYN V 

KELLER JOHN F / KELLER LANNA M 

KELLER JOHN F / KELLER LANNA M 

KELLEY ANDREW J / KELLEY IRENE N 

KELMAN JONATHAN L / BOARDMAN PAMELA D 

KENDRICK MARVIN H JR / KENDRICK KATHLEEN S 

KENNEDY ALBERT E / CAROLYN KENNEDY 

KENNEDY ALBERT E EST OF, / KENNEDY CAROLYN M, 

KENNEDY DONALD G / KENNEDY JEAN 

KENNEDY JOHN P / KENNEDY SYLVIA 

KENNEDY JOHN T, / , 

KENNEDY LAND CORPORATION / CAROLYN M KENNEDY 

KENT EDWARD B, / , 

KEOWN WAYNE A / KEOWN HELENA F 

KERN PRISCILLA D 



RED RAIL FARM 

RED RAIL FARM 

22 RED RAIL FARM 
9D SOUTH COMMONS 

8 MACKINTOSH LN 
118 LEXINGTON RD 

10 TWIN POND LN 
246 ASPEN CR 
97 LINCOLN RD 
34 BLACK BURNIAN RD 

1 OAK MEADOW 

15 OLD COUNTY RD 

5 GILES RD 

23 SANDY POND RD 

24 GREENRIDGE LN 
55 SANDY POND RD 

225 ASPEN CR 
91 TOWER RD 

TOWER RD 
12 BYPASS RD 

6 OAK MEADOW 

9 CAMBRIDGE TP 
24 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

148 SANDY POND RD 

16 TODD POND RD 
29B SOUTH COMMONS 

37 BIRCHWOOD LN 

226 CONCORD RD 
10 OAK MEADOW 

42 WINDINGWOOD LN 
109TRAPELORD 

12 MORNINGSIDE LN 
134TRAPELORD 
30R INDIAN CAMP LN 
105 TOWER RD 
TOWER RD 

33 BIRCHWOOD LN 

7 BOWLES TR 
WESTON RD 

OLD COUNTY RD 
121 WINTER ST 
143 CHESTNUT CR 
22 DEERHAVEN RD 
129 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 
18R INDIAN CAMP LN 
169 BEDFORD RD 
41 LAUREL DR 



59.700 
1,859 
230,748 
257,000 
741 ,500 
549,900 

1,190,200 
402,600 

1,009,100 
824,700 
635,200 
875.300 
483,500 
664,500 
340,000 

3,455,800 
379,700 
502,300 
27,100 
852,700 
916,300 
401,900 
725,300 

2,280.500 

1,258.100 
120,000 
428,200 
673,100 
688,800 
488,400 
509,300 
345.400 
686.300 
130,000 
563,500 
30,600 
408,400 
574,500 
100 
26.400 
608,200 
304,300 
636,400 
861,100 
45,400 
265,600 
367,300 
589,400 



182 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



KERREBROCK BERNICE M TR / KERREBROCK REALTY TRUST 

KESSEL JOSEPH B / KESSEL LESLEY J 

KETTERINGHAM SUSAN M 

KEUTMANN MARIE 

KEUTMANN MARIE 

KILEY CHRISTOPHER C 

KILGORE LESLIE A,/. 

KIM ADELINE 

KIM SUNGWOON / KIM SUNGSIL 

KIM SUNGWOON / KIM SUNGSIL 

KIM YANG J /KIM JANE 

KIMBALL JOAN CF / KIMBALL JOHN RH 

KIMNACH ELIZABETH 

KINDLEBERGER SARAH 

KING CHARLES III / HULECKI ANNE 

KING ELEANOR T 

KING PAY SHIN, / KING TONG I. 

KING STEPHEN, / KING GAIL M, 

KING WILLIAM A / KING ELIZABETH P 

KISTIAKOWSKY IRMA E 

KISTIAKOWSKY IRMA E 

KITSES STEVEN J TR / KITSES MARY H TR 

KITTREDGE JUDITH R. / , 

KJELLANDER MARY H / KJELLANDER JAMES C 

KLANDRUD SUE ANN LACHANCE 

KLEIN MAX M, / OAKLANDER ANNE LOUISE. 

KLEM CHRISTOPHER A / KLEM SUSAN M 

KLEM WALTER / KLEM MARY J 

KLIGER SCOTT A, / KLIGER ELAYNE C, 

KLING JHON D / KLING LOUIS H 

KLOBUCHAR JOHN A, / KLOBUCHAR MARIBETH, 

KLUGE ARTHUR F / KLUGE SUSAN C 

KNOWLTON ANNE RAKER 

KNOX WENDELL J / KNOX LUCY ALGERE 

KNOX WENDELL J, / ALGERE KNOX LUCILE, 

KONAIN/KO JULIA KS 

KO NAI NAN / KO JULIA KOANG SHIH 

KOCH VICTOR R, / FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR, 

KOCH VICTOR R. / DOLPH BARBARA, 

KOCH VICTOR R, / FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR, 

KOCHMANN CAROL C / RITZ JOHN J 

KOEHLER EDWARD F / KOEHLER MARGARET M 

KOENIG JOHN L / KOENIG SUSAN W 

KOHLI GURMANDER S TR / OCEAN LIFE REALTY TRUST 

KOLLER LAURA F 

KOLLIGIAN ZOE TR, / KOLLIGIAN GREGORY TR, 

KONSTANDAKIS NICHOLAS 

KORNFELD GEORGE R / KORNFELD HU LEN 



108 TOWER RD 

9 HUNTLEY LN 
234 CONCORD RD 

12 RED RAIL FARM 

68 BIRCHWOOD LN 
42B INDIAN CAMP LN 

2C NORTH COMMONS 

16C NORTH COMMONS 

253 OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

20 MORNINGSIDE LN 

14 HILLSIDE RD 
222 ASPEN CR 
14A NORTH COMMONS 

12 STOREY DR 

97 WESTON RD 
6 ORCHARD LN 

28 WHEELER RD 

57 LINCOLN RD 
106 SOUTH GREAT RD 
106 SOUTH GREAT RD 

38 LONG MEADOW RD 
135 CHESTNUT CR 

8 SUNNYSIDE LN 
14 SILVER BIRCH LN 

14 BROOKS RD 
168 TRAPELORD 

41 BIRCHWOOD LN 
4 STRATFORD WY 
47 FARRAR RD 
27 CONANT RD 
111 OLD COUNTY RD 
49 STONEHEDGE 
33 CAMBRIDGE TP 

4 LAUREL DR 

40 TABOR HILL RD 
27 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
FRIDOLIN HL 

5 FRIDOLIN HL 
FRIDOLIN HL 

9 BROOKS HL 

10 HIDDENWOOD PT 
132 BEDFORD RD 

22 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 
10B NORTH COMMONS 

15 DEER RUN RD 

22 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
14 ORCHARD LN 



631,500 
499,600 
527,600 
387,200 
495.600 
206,400 
146,800 
247,900 
806,500 
1,800 
389,200 
603,900 
328,200 
239,600 
739,100 
484,400 
416,400 

1,194,500 
481.300 
747,100 
44,800 
590,900 
323,200 
420,200 
590,600 
468,100 
718.800 
428,200 

1.886,800 
435,700 
471,900 
822,700 
780,300 
212,900 
666,100 
766.100 
813,000 
2.800 
975.000 
55,300 
610,900 
497,400 
385.500 

2.523.000 
120,000 

1,387,800 
497,800 
408.700 



183 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



KOUMANTZELIS ARTHUR G / KOUMANTZELIS VAIA I 

KOUPAS WILLIAM V / KOUPAS JEANNE D 

KRAFT ALFRED L / MEANY MADALON C 

KRAMP RUSSELL K / KRAMP STEPHANIE A 

KRAPF LYNNE A 

KREGER DAVID / BODNER RONIT Z 

KREIDLER ANNE H 

KROIN LAWRENCE E 

KROUK GORDON DAFNA TR, / , 

KRZYWICKI JOHN E, / BRIGGS MARY H, 

KUBIK JAMES C / KUBIK ELIZABETH B 

KUEHNLE MANFRED R, / , 

KUHNS ROGER J. / . 

KULKA J PETER 

KULKA J PETER 

KUMAR ANIL / KUMAR SUPARNA 

KUMLER KIPTON C TR / 28 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST 

KUPPERSTEIN ROBERT O / MCCRORY EILEEN M 

KURTZ ARTHUR N, / DONNELL MOIRA, 

KURZON JESSIE 

KUSIK CHARLES L, / PALU KUSIK WENDY LYNN, 

LABADINI LAWRENCE 

LACHICA VICTOR F / HOLMES LOIS JEAN 

LACKNER GRAYBIEL JAMES R, / LACKNER GRAYBIEL ANN M, 

LADD DANIEL W 

LADYLIN PROPERTIES LP / CRANBERRY HILL ASSOC 

LAFAUCI NICHOLAS A / LAFAUCI SYLVIA A 

LAHNSTEIN RICHARD K 

LAI ELMER A 

LANDIS MIMI TR / MIMI LANDIS REALTY TRUST 

LANDRY CHRISTOPHER K / LANDRY G BARRIE 

LANE J FRANK / LANE KATHLEEN F 

LANG ANDREW KENNEDY / LANG ANITA F 

LANG EDMUND W 

LANG RICHARD E / LANG BETTY LEE 

LANGTON JANE G TR / THE BAKER FARM RD REALTY TRUST 

LARSON SUSAN FOLEY, / , 

LATTIMORE GERALDINE H / LATTIMORE DAVID 

LAUKIEN FRANK H / LAUKIEN ROBYN L 

LAWRENCE INEZ B 

LAWRENCE JACOB TR, / , 

LAY KENNETH W TR, / LAY VIRGINIA TR, 

LAYTON JANE 

LAZARIDIS LAZARUS J / LAZARIDIS SUZANNE 

LEACH PRISCILLA 

LEANING JENNIFER / BARRON RUTH A 

LECHTENBERG EDWARD L, / HARKAWAY JILL E. 

LECLAIRE JOHN R / HODGES RUTH A 



38 ROUND HILL RD 

8 BROOKS HL 
20 FARRAR RD 

154 CHESTNUT CR 

19B SOUTH COMMONS 
10 BEAVER POND RD 

214 ASPEN CR 
24 OLD SUDBURY RD 
20 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

198 LINCOLN RD 

185 LINCOLN RD 

22 DEER RUN RD 
160 TOWER RD 

HUNTLEY LN 

16 HUNTLEY LN 

99 CONANT RD 

28 BEAVER POND RD 
216 CONCORD RD 

10 OLD CONCORD RD 

14 OLD WINTER ST 
209 LINCOLN RD 
38R INDIAN CAMP LN 
24L INDIAN CAMP LN 

32 BOYCE FARM RD 
25C SOUTH COMMONS 

55 OLD BEDFORD RD 
167 LEXINGTON RD 
192 CONCORD RD 
46B INDIAN CAMP LN 

12 WESTON RD 
42 ROUND HILL RD 

6 GOOSE POND RD 
166 TOWER RD 

5 TABOR HILL RD 

33 WINTER ST 

9 BAKER FARM 

56 SANDY POND RD 
2 BEDFORD RD 

12 SMITH HL 
208 CONCORD RD 
236 ASPEN CR 

23 GOOSE POND RD 
26A INDIAN CAMP LN 
110 TOWER RD 

38L INDIAN CAMP LN 
113 TOWER RD 
27 STOREY DR 
150 TRAPELORD 



1,018,900 
650,600 
526.300 
301,600 
237,000 
623.100 
336,400 
613,300 
547,200 
867,300 
739,300 

1.797,500 

758,300 

45,000 

580,700 

1,124,600 

1,184,780 
551,700 
826,500 

1,586,100 
574,000 
110,000 
120,000 
733.100 
256.500 
22.878.000 
728,300 
306,700 
118.200 
844.300 
958.400 
674.400 

1,413,000 
619.400 
667.800 
859,400 

1.189,500 
619,800 
858,400 
485,100 
344,100 
589,800 
87,600 
565,400 
130,000 
688,700 
804,600 

1,108,000 



184 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



LEE ALAN / LEE DEBORAH ANN PEEBLES 

LEE CHAIN / LEE ALICE 

LEE DAVID / LEE VALERIE AR 

LEE ISABEL S, / , 

LEE MIKE M/ LEE BEJAR 

LEE RICHARD S, / GUMP JOSEPHINE K, 

LEE SHIHYING/ LEE LENA Y 

LEE THOMAS H 

LEE WOOK / LEE HELEN KWON 

LEGATES JOHN C 

LEGATES JOHN C 

LEGER DAVID C, / BARNABA GINA MARY, 

LEGER NORMAN H / LEGER MARY F 

LEGGAT BARBARA B 

LEMIRE ROBERT A / LEMIRE VIRGINIA M 

LENICK BARRY J 

LENINGTON ROBERT L TR / LENINGTON CAROLYN J TR 

LENNON JAMES V / RUSHBY KATHY A 

LERMAN ELIZABETH T 

LESLIE MALCOLM A TR, / 37 NORTH GREAT RD REALTY TRUST, 

LESLIE PAUL M / LESLIE ELIZABETH M 

LEVI THOMAS C / KING JOYCE M 

LEVIN BETTY TR / LEVIN REALTY TRUST 

LEVINE MITCHELL J 

LEVINSON MARK 

LEVY DAVID E / LEVY PATRICIA M SCANLON 

LEVY DAVID S / LEVY KAREN C 

LEVY MORRIS S TR / LEVY WENDY W TR 

LEVY RAYMOND A / LEVY NONNY M 

LEWIS CONSTANCE A 

LEWIS RUSSELL / REEVE KAREN 

LEWIS WM DAVID / LEWIS KAREN 

LI JIE, / LU XIANDAN, 

LIMINGCHEM/LI JUNE K 

LIBMAN MARCIA R, / , 

LIE HENRY WJR 

LIE HENRY WJR 

LIEM KAREL R / LIEM HETTY K 

LIEPERT ANTHONY G 

LIEPINS ATIS A / LIEPINS DIANA 

LIEPMANN W HUGO / LIEPMANN J CYNTHIA 

LIEU PETER T / WASHBURN SUSAN 

LIN AUGUSTINE YC / LIN SUSAN D 

LINCOLN CROSSING LLP, / , 

LINCOLN HOMES CORPORATION / CINDY MCGOURTY MGR 

LINCOLN OLD TOWN HALL CORP, / MARGARET A BOYER TREASUR 

LINCOLN ROBERT A, / LINCOLN MARY S, 

LING PHOEBE Y 



296 SOUTH GREAT RD 
12L NORTH COMMONS 

15 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

22 GREENRIDGE LN 
4 SMITH HL 

53 SOUTH GREAT RD 
11 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
31 OLD FARM RD 

22D INDIAN CAMP LN 

14 CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 

4 CAMBRIDGE TP 

16 CAMBRIDGE TP 

81 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
241 ASPEN CR 
42A INDIAN CAMP LN 

31 BOYCE FARM RD 

54 TOWER RD 

20 STONEHEDGE 

37 NORTH GREAT RD 

15 CAMBRIDGE TP 
7 HILLSIDE RD 

16 OLD WINTER ST 

21 BEDFORD LN 
8-2 RIDGE RD 

38 TOWER RD 

136 TOWER RD 

161 LEXINGTON RD 

39 WESTON RD 

19C SOUTH COMMONS 
2D NORTH COMMONS 

7 OAKDALE LN 
18L INDIAN CAMP LN 

23 OAK MEADOW 
16B NORTH COMMONS 

67 BEDFORD RD 
67 BEDFORD RD 
10 OAKDALE LN 
108TRAPELORD 
28 BOYCE FARM RD 
15 GRASSHOPPER LN 

137 WESTON RD 
15 ORCHARD LN 

160 LINCOLN RD 

I-95 WELLS RD 
25 LINCOLN RD 
15 MINEBROOKRD 

21 C SOUTH COMMONS 



500,000 
300,100 
685,900 
327.100 
730,600 
993,100 
633,200 

1,425,300 
110,000 
952,300 
42,100 
397,000 
281,100 
689,500 
393,900 
86,000 
614,700 
492,300 
528,400 
769,800 
209,100 
501,800 
481,834 
756,100 
156,900 
504,200 
652,500 
475,700 
621,900 
262,900 
217,700 
763,200 
324,800 
823,300 
238,600 
827,300 
13,600 
825,700 
491,300 
594,300 
674,200 
642,200 
417,700 
890,500 

5,074,500 
212.700 

1,260,800 
243,300 



185 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



LINSTROM PETER J / LINSTROM MAYBELLE L 

LINTON JOHN R / LINTON LAUREN M 

LIPCON ELI / LIPCON JANET P 

LITTLE JOHN DC / LITTLE ELIZABETH A 

LIU DENNIS C / STEWART JAMIA L 

LIVERMORE ROBERT JR / LIVERMOE ISABEL K 

LO STEVEN SHIH T / LO YI-CHAO M 

LOCKE CAROL A / STOLL ANDREW L 

LOCKWOOD DUNBAR JR / LOCKWOOD IRENE P 

LOEWENSTEIN DAVIDA G 

LOHEED PHILIP N / LOHEED PATRICIA S 

LONG CATHRYN CHERNE TR, / LONG FAMILY REALTY TRUST, 

LONGNECKER LUCIA D ROSSONI, / LONGNECKER THOMAS ROSS 

LOOF MARTIN, / WEBSTER LOOF MELINDA A, 

LOUD ROBERT L / LOUD GWYNETH E 

LOVELL CAROL A 

LOVERING TALBOT D / LOVERING EMILY B 

LOW STEPHEN R / LOW BARBARA B 

LUSININ,/ ZHOU HONG, 

LUDDEN JOHN M, / LUDDEN SUSAN F. 

LUFT ANNE DORE, / . 

LUIJBENMONIQUEA 

LUPO ROBERT N TR / TOWER REALTY TRUST 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI VICTOR A / LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LYMAN RICHARD B JR, / DUNN LYMAN KATHLEEN A, 

LYNCH DANIEL L JR, / LYNCH ANN T, 

LYNCH JOHN P, / STEFFEK JENNIFER, 

LYNCH JULIE A,/, 

LYONS RICHARD K 

LYTLE WILLIAM O JR 

MACARTHUR CONSTRUCTION CO INC. / , 

MACBRIDE MARY B TR, / M B MACBRIDE TRUST NO 1 , 

MACDONALD STEWART G JR / MACDONALD CYNTHIA D 

MACDOWELL ROY S JR 

MACH MICHAEL R, / MACH STACY S, 

MACINNIS HAZEL A 

MACKENZIE MURDOCK J / MACKENZIE ADELINE A 

MACLEAN ALEXANDER S 

MACLEAN BRIAN S, / MACLEAN MARY F, 

MACLEAN H ARNOLD EST OF / MACLEAN CORINNE C 

MACLEAN JOHN K / MACLEAN GRACE H 

MACMAHON LUCIA TODD 

MACMILLAN MORSE JEANNE, / , 

MACNEIL BRUCE M 



27 BYPASS RD 
9 OAKDALE LN 
4 SWEET BAY LN 

37 CONANT RD 

130 LEXINGTON RD 

19 BAKER FARM 
36 BROOKS RD 

35 OLD WINTER ST 
69 SILVER HILL RD 
29 LONG MEADOW RD 

23D SOUTH COMMONS 
85 LEXINGTON RD 
22 BAKER FARM 

159 BEDFORD RD 
64 CONANT RD 
11 BLUEBERRY LN 

177 BEDFORD RD 
16 BLUEBERRY LN 

14 OAK MEADOW 

20 BEAVER POND RD 
3 HILLSIDE RD 

244 CONCORD RD 

131 TOWER RD 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 
BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 

10 CANAAN DR 

124 CHESTNUT CR 
221 ASPEN CR 
136 LINCOLN RD 

5B SOUTH COMMONS 
40 CAMBRIDGE TP 
113 CHESTNUT CR 
99 WINTER ST 

38 TODD POND RD 
24 WHEELER RD 

OLD SUDBURY RD 

15 WINTER ST 
264 LINCOLN RD 

80 OLD SUDBURY RD 
53 WINTER ST 

125 CAMBRIDGE TP 

21 TRAPELO RD 
21 FARRARRD 

120 LINCOLN RD 
344 HEMLOCK CR 
247 LINCOLN RD 



325,700 
851,100 
1,503,100 
601,500 
349,500 
757,300 
356,000 
429,700 
852,400 
581,300 
303,300 
787,800 
811,100 
364,200 
498,300 
663,900 
485,100 
635,200 
550,700 
549.300 
505,500 
412,800 
437.000 
36,600 
47,000 
26,600 
28,600 
745,900 
323,000 
336,300 
239,000 
115,300 
285,700 
314,300 
379,900 
252,500 
2,241,200 
13,546 
793,800 
381,100 
448,900 
421,600 
364,000 
581,700 
582,300 
484,800 
385,700 
694,000 



186 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



MACNEIL JOHN C / MACNEIL MADGE AL 

MACNEIL RONALD L / MACNEIL WENDY SNYDER 

MADDOX MICHAEL M / ATLAS HOLLY E 

MAHAN ANASTASIA W TR / AW MAHAN TRUST NO 1 

MAHONEY ANNE M 

MAHONEY JOHN D / MAHONEY ELEANOR D 

MAHONEY KATHLEEN C 

MAIER EMANUEL / MAIER SYLVIA 

MAKI MARK W / MAKI MARGARET W 

MALANOWSKI JOHN S / MALANOWSKI SUSAN B 

MALLOWS MINETTE M TR / ELIZABETH MOORE 

MALLOY DAVID C, / , 

MALLOY ROBERT M JR / MALLOY DAVID C 

MALONEY JOSEPH G, / WILLS JOANNA M, 

MANDELKORN RICHARD S / WELSH SUSAN L 

MANDILE JOHN R TR, / HUNTLEY LANE REALTY TRUST, 

MANGINI TIMOTHY J / WINCHELL JANE M 

MANOS CHRISTOPHER G / MANOS LAURIE A 

MANSFIELD FREDRICK L / MANSFIELD M JOAN F 

MANSFIELD JAMES S / MANSFIELD SARAH C 

MANUEL JOHN 

MANZELLI JOHN / MANZELLI DOROTHY 

MARCH TAMAR / COOPER SHERWIN H 

MARCKS RONALD H / MARCKS BARBARA W 

MARCOTTE ROBERT E JR, / MARCOTTE SARAH G, 

MARCUVITZ ANDREW / MARCUVITZ EILEEN 

MARLEY DEREK JAY, / , 

MARONI KEVIN J TR / BRANFORD LN TRUST NO 1 

MARONI MARILYN P TR / MP MARONI TRUST NO 1 

MARSDEN PETER V / MARSDEN MARY E 

MARSH PAUL E 

MARSH PAUL E 

MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR. / 23 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST, 

MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR, / 23 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST, 

MARTIN ROBERT TORRENCE TR / ROBERT TORRENCE MARTIN TR 

MARTIN WALTER F II, / FISHER MARTIN MARGO P, 

MARTIN WINSLOW / MARTIN ANN B 

MASCARI RITA / MASCARI LUCIANO 

MASHIMO HIROSHI L / MASHIMO MARTHA 

MASON ELIZABETH R / MASON MAX M 

MASON WILLIAM C TR, / MASON VIRGINIA J TR, 

MASSACHUSETTS CENTERS INC 

MASSACHUSETTS PORT AUTHORITY / BARBARA PATZNER 

MASSACHUSETTS PORT AUTHORITY / BARBARA PATZNER 

MASTERSON MARK R / MASTERSON MARY B 

MATOT GLENN E, / MATOT GAIL J. 

MATTES SARA A / RITZ JEROME 

MATTHEWS JUNE L 



65 OXBOW RD 
247 CONCORD RD 

8 LAUREL DR 

158 SANDY POND RD 
3 ORCHARD LN 

54 CONANT RD 

3C SOUTH COMMONS 
1 1 WOODCOCK LN 
34A INDIAN CAMP LN 

11 OAKDALELN 
325 HEMLOCK CR 
252 SOUTH GREAT RD 

CONCORD RD 
49 BIRCHWOOD LN 
65 BEAVER POND RD 
15 HUNTLEY LN 

22 OLD WINTER ST 

1 FORESTER RD 

12 MACKINTOSH LN 

55 BEAVER POND RD 
22B INDIAN CAMP LN 
245 LINCOLN RD 

38 WINDINGWOOD LN 
33 PAGE RD 
119 CAMBRIDGE TP 
10 FOX RUN RD 
90 BEDFORD RD 

2 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
TRAPELO RD 

9 SILVER BIRCH LN 
61 BEDFORD RD 

61 BEDFORD RD 

23 BEAVER POND RD 
BEAVER POND RD 

152 SOUTH GREAT RD 

14 GILES RD 
342 HEMLOCK CR 
29 DEERHAVEN RD 
21 SUNNYSIDE LN 
289 SOUTH GREAT RD 
9 STONEHEDGE 
9 RIDGE RD 
72 OLD BEDFORD RD 
83 VIRGINIA RD 
35 GOOSE POND RD 
5 UNDERWOOD CR 
71 CONANT RD 
35 GREENRIDGE LN 



1,405,800 
361,400 
539,400 
586,300 
394,200 
586,300 
120,000 
776.600 
100,000 
701,700 
303,500 
280,400 
229,100 
522,800 
745,000 
534,700 
475.900 
889,000 
621,800 
600,900 
86,000 
366,200 
481,400 
672,700 
306,900 
730.600 
439,900 

1,139,600 

40,700 

358,000 

842,600 

12,700 

1,385,700 
35,000 
533,600 
695,000 
303,000 
594,600 
379,800 
411,100 
580,300 

2,524,400 
401,900 
346.400 
688,600 
544,500 
821,900 
343,200 



187 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



MATTLAGE RODGER A / BRINKMAN PATRICIA A 

MAURER DAVID A 

MAY LINDA C 

MAYFIELD GLOVER B / MAYFIELD GALE S 

MCALEER HAROLD T TR, / MCALEER SHIRLEY M TR, 

MCCABE ROBERT W / DEVLIN MAUREEN E 

MCCANN PETER M / MCCANN ELLEN MORRIS 

MCCANN SYLVIA H TR / MCCANN JOHN B TR 

MCCART ROBERT D, / MCCART ROSE MARIE, 

MCCARTHY DONALD I, / MCCARTHY NANINE, 

MCCARTHY PAUL J / MCCARTHY WLADYSLAWA J 

MCCARTHY PAUL J / MCCARTHY WLADYSLAWA J 

MCCARTHY SARAH H, / , 

MCCARTHY STEPHEN J / MCCARTHY PHOEBE DARE ANDERSON 

MCCONCHIE JAMES H / MCCONCHIE LINDA C 

MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELIZABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCDOUGALD RONALD J, / , 

MCEACHERN MICHAEL M, / YAO MCEACHERN BERNADETTE, 

MCGARRY MICHAEL, / MCGARRY SHELLY, 

MCGEAN GEOFFREY B, / MCGEAN PATRICIA E, 

MCGINTY ROBERT J / MCGINTY KERRY 

MCGOVERN ANNA H 

MCHUGH JAMES F III / MCHUGH KATHERINE S 

MCINNES BARBARA J,/. 

MCKEE PATRICIA E / JENNINGS ROBERT C 

MCKELVY DOUGLAS S JR 

MCKENNEY JAMES HARVEY III, / MCKENNEY JANIS CROSBY, 

MCKNIGHT ELEANOR J 

MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 

MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 

MCLAUGHLIN PETER / MCLAUGHLIN JAMES 

MCMORROW MAUREEN C / MCMORROW RICHARD H JR 

MCNAMARA JOHN / MCNAMARA ELIZABETH 

MCNERNY MARY E / MITCHELL STEVEN J 

MCQUAID RICHARD F / MCQUAID JANICE L 

MEADE WARREN E 

MEADORS JAMES M / MEADORS ELLEN B 

MECSAS MICHAEL E / MECSAS MARY J 

MEEHAN THERESA 

MEEKS M LITTLETON TR, / MEEKS LOUISE VOGT TR, 

MELANSON LEONARD J / MELANSON MARY 

MELE MICHAEL TR, / MARINA REALTY TRUST, 

MELLEN M SCOTT / MELLEN JENNIFER R 

MENKIS JONATHAN / MENKIS LINDA M 



184 CONCORD RD 
10 BEDFORD LN 

35 SANDY POND RD 
62 BIRCHWOOD LN 
82 BIRCHWOOD LN 
96 CONCORD RD 

7 WINCHELSEA LN 

50 DEERHAVEN RD 
26 LEWIS ST 

34 BROOKS RD 
9 UPLAND FIELD RD 
UPLAND FIELD RD 
23 DEERHAVEN RD 
43 ROUND HILL RD 
15 TODD POND RD 
228 OLD CONCORD RD 
262 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
14 OLD CONCORD RD 

22 LINCOLN RD 
155 TOWER RD 

149 OLD COUNTY RD 

51 OLD CONCORD RD 
2 BLUEBERRY LN 

23 BIRCHWOOD LN 
6 STONEHEDGE 

14 FOX RUN RD 

36 LINCOLN RD 
9 BEDFORD LN 

6 PAGE FARM RD 

341 SOUTH GREAT RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
320 CAMBRIDGE TP 

58 TRAPELO RD 
31 BIRCHWOOD LN 

4 HILLSIDE RD 
26 LINCOLN RD 

30 OLD SUDBURY RD 
72 BEAVER POND RD 
220 SANDY POND RD 

5 DEERHAVEN RD 
12 STONEHEDGE 

1 CEDAR RD 

10 STRATFORD WY 

2 LINWAY RD 

62 BEAVER POND RD 



445,000 
304,400 
1,164,700 
576,100 
803,800 
280,200 
918,000 
507,100 
570,600 
632,200 
625,600 
180.700 
502,800 
774,200 
666,800 
1,067,600 
647,300 
6,500 

71,100 
560,900 
657,200 
633,600 
525,100 
472,500 
795,200 
525,100 
589,700 
631,100 
458,800 
509,300 
856,500 
325,400 

10,200 
600 
201,800 
994,400 
431,200 
427.500 
518,600 
679,200 
580,200 
645,700 
529,200 
621,500 
357.100 
620,500 

32.200 
580.000 



188 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



MERETZKY STEVEN E / ROCK ELIZABETH H 

MERFELD DANIEL M. / , 

MERULLO ANTHONY D / MERULLO DONNA M 

MESSINA ELENA C 

METZENBAUM AMY B, / , 

MEYER EUGENE B / MEYER MELISSA S 

MEYER WILLIAM E, / ROBERGE MEYER NANCY, 

MEYERSON JOEL W / KEMPNER E DAPHNE 

MICHEL THOMAS M / LEWIS SARA M 

MICHENER SUSANAH H 

MIDDLETON NEIL B / ALLEN SUSAN 

MILAN DONALD B / MILAN ELLEN 

MILLAR ELIZABETH A 

MILLARD DONALD A EST / MILLARD JEANETTE D 

MILLARD DONALD A JR / CATHERINE C MILLARD 

MILLER ANNS 

MILLER ARTHUR R / YOUNG SANDRA L 

MILLER DARYL. / WALSH PATRICIA, 

MILLER DAVID A TR, / YAGJIAN JOHN TR, 

MILLER HAROLD T / MILLER MARCHETA A 

MILLER KEITH W / MILLER JANET C 

MILLER STEPHEN A / MILLER NATALIE S 

MINEHAN CATHY E / CORRIGAN E GERALD 

MINER BRIAN E. / MINER LINDA M, 

MINNICK MARTHA E 

MINTZ NORBETT L, / PURDY MINTZ CAROL I, 

MINUTEMAN TECH VHS 

MINUTEMAN TECH VHS 

MIROFF GLENN F, / , 

MIXON SCOTT I / MIXON ISABEL 

MOHN SUSAN W 

MOHR JOHN J / MOHR JEAN F 

MOLDAVE PETER M / MOLK LAUREL D 

MOLLER CYNTHIA 

MOLLICA RICHARD F / CARLSON KAREN J 

MONAGHAN JOANNE, / , 

MONTGOMERY JILL O 

MONTGOMERY MAURICE R JR / MONTGOMERY FLORENCE Y 

MONTIE CAROLYN H / MONTIE PAUL A 

MOORE GEOFF, / VARNEY JODEE A, 

MOORE JAMES F / MOORE JOANNE C 

MOORE JAMES F, / MOORE JOANNE C, 

MOORE JAMES W, / MOORE ELIZABETH H, 

MOORE MURVALE H JR TR / MOORE NEGARRE HESHMAT TR 

MOORE ROBERT L / MOORE CHRISTINE 

MORAN DAVID R / BECKWITH MARY W 

MORAN KYLE F 

MOREY RUTH I 



41 BROOKS RD 
108 CONCORD RD 
27 MORNINGSIDE LN 
41 STONEHEDGE 

25 RED RAIL FARM 
31 TRAPELO RD 

173 BEDFORD RD 
102 TODD POND RD 

66 BEAVER POND RD 
117 TOWER RD 

45 WESTON RD 
152 CHESTNUT CR 
23B SOUTH COMMONS 

26 TABOR HILL RD 

6 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
9C SOUTH COMMONS 
65 SOUTH GREAT RD 

176 TRAPELO RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 

1 HAWTHORNE CR 

15 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
107 OLD COUNTY RD 

3 OAK MEADOW 
227 LINCOLN RD 

16 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
230 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

10 MILL ST 
16 MILL ST 

28R INDIAN CAMP LN 

6 ACORN LN 
10A NORTH COMMONS 
100 TOWER RD 
40 CONANT RD 

177 CONCORD RD 
8 HILLSIDE RD 

14B NORTH COMMONS 
9A SOUTH COMMONS 

139 SOUTH GREAT RD 

29 LINCOLN RD 
176 BEDFORD RD 

78 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 
13 BIRCHWOODLN 

11 HIDDENWOODPT 

30 GOOSE POND RD 
37 FARRAR RD 

25A SOUTH COMMONS 

140 LINCOLN RD 



636,200 
323.600 
356,500 
735,000 
861,600 

2.331,900 
453,100 
757,300 
779,500 
414,700 
618,400 
272,500 
244,200 

1,075,900 
732.900 
241,100 

1,662,700 
668,400 
381.100 
696,000 
780,400 
701,900 
792,000 
938,400 
281,000 
596,700 
503,100 
480,600 
161,500 
472,600 
120,000 
964,400 
668,100 
333,300 
615,500 
208,200 
237,500 
355.400 
877.400 
353,300 

1,844,600 
39,200 
536,300 
476.600 
739,300 
665,500 
240,700 
287,500 



189 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



MORGAN EDWARD H / MORGAN TERRI T 

MORGAN ELLEN S 

MORGAN HENRY M TR / OLD CONCORD ROAD TRUST 

MORGAN HENRY M TR, / OLD CONCORD ROAD TRUST, 

MORGAN ROBERT / MORGAN MARCIA 

MORGANTI VICTOR M / MORGANTI HELGA 

MORITZ KATHY LEE TR, / 133 LEXINGTON RD REALTY TRUST, 

MORITZ KATHY LEE. / MORITZ KATHY LEE TR, 

MORLEY PATRICK, / MORLEY TARA, 

MORRISON MELISSA A,/, 

MORRISSEY J NEIL / MORRISSEY MARY F 

MORRISSEY J NEIL / MORRISSEY MARY F 

MORSE MERNA E TR, / M E MORSE REALTY TRUST. 

MORSE WILLIAM H / MORSE PATRICIA A 

MORSS CHARLES A JR TR, / MORSS CHARLES A JR TR REVOC, 

MOSES JOHN M / MOSES MEREDYTH 

MOSS KAREN M 

MOSS LEONARD G, / MOSS FRANCES S, 

MOSS PHILIP N / MOSS JANE B 

MOSS SIDNEY 

MOSSSILKEV 

MOSTUE BROOKS A / MOSTUE PATRICIA M 

MOTCH ALAN / WALTCH AMY 

MOU YUNG AN, / . 

MOUNT WAYNE D / MOUNT CLAIRE L 

MOYER PAULA M 

MOZZI ROBERT L / MOZZI RUTH M 

MRAKOVICH DAVID V / MRAKOVICH GERTRUDE A 

MRUGALA ANTHONY J 

MRUGALA ANTHONY J 

MUELLER ANDREA M 

MUELLER ROBERT K TR / MUELLER JANE E TR 

MULCAHY DOUGLAS J / MULCAHY BEVERLY T FERRIS 

MULKEEN MARY ELISABETH 

MULLIGAN RICHARD C / PIKE MARILYN C 

MUNDT KEVIN A / MUNDT JAYNE R 

MUNDT KEVIN, / MUNDT JAYNE. 

MUNDT KEVIN. / MUNDT JAYNE, 

MUNROE WILLIAM C JR / MUNROE MARY W 

MURPHY BARTHOLOMEW D / SILVERSTEIN SARA 

MURPHY MARGUERITTE S TR / BETTY S WHEELER LIVING TRUST 

MURPHY MARGUERITTE S TR, / THE BETTY S WHEELER LIVING TR 

MURPHY PATRICK J / COLBY CHARLENE J 

MURPHY WILLIAM J JR / MURPHY H LOUISE 

MURRAY JOHN B, / MURRAY DOREEN G, 

MURRAY JOHN W, / MURRAY HEATHER E KOROSTAFF, 

MUSCOLO GABRIELLA 

MUTSCHLER LOUIS H / MUTSCHLER PHYLLIS 



174 CONCORD RD 

58 TOWER RD 
237 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
263 CONCORD RD 
101 LEXINGTON RD 
133 LEXINGTON RD 
135 LEXINGTON RD 

80 LEXINGTON RD 
42C INDIAN CAMP LN 

23 CAMBRIDGE TP 

23 CAMBRIDGE TP 

25 BIRCHWOOD LN 
248 SOUTH GREAT RD 

11 BIRCHWOOD LN 
4 STOREY DR 

29 BIRCHWOOD LN 
14 WOODCOCK LN 

123 WESTON RD 
LINCOLN RD 

128 LINCOLN RD 
53 BEDFORD RD 

24 OAK MEADOW 
133 CHESTNUT CR 
123 TOWER RD 

14C NORTH COMMONS 
79 AUTUMN LN 

26 BYPASS RD 

70 CAMBRIDGE TP 
72 CAMBRIDGE TP 
3A SOUTH COMMONS 

12 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
29 FARRAR RD 

19 BYPASS RD 
2 SANDY POND RD 
215 SANDY POND RD 
145 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
9 SANDY POND RD 
39 MORNINGSIDE LN 
140 LINCOLN RD 
257 CONCORD RD 
4 OAK KNOLL RD 
OXBOW RD 
16D NORTH COMMONS 
63 CONANT RD 

27 BEDFORD LN 

23 BOYCE FARM RD 



458,300 

555,500 

1,157,800 

20,500 
590,600 
767.700 
408,400 
1,131,300 
581,800 

87.400 
373,400 

80.500 
494,300 
399.800 
435.400 
848,200 
436,500 
597,000 
645,000 

50.300 
576,000 
754,000 
783,000 
298,400 
608,900 
244,500 
540,000 
498,200 

54,100 
321.100 
260,600 
810.400 
519,600 
328,900 
834.0M 
1,187,000 
1,007,100 

44,000 
650,900 
335,600 
388,500 
661,300 
391,400 
400 
297,400 
929.700 
583.500 
714,800 



190 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



MUZILA PATRIK, / , 

MUZILA PATRIK, / , 

MUZILA PETER, / MUZILA ALYSON, 

MUZILA PETER, / MUZILA ALYSON, 

MYGATT SAMUEL G / MYGATT SUSAN M HALL 

MYLES THERESA ANNE 

NABIH ISMAIL 

NADOLSKI ROSEMARY / NADOLSKI THOMAS 

NAGEL ALBERT F 

NAGY JOHN 

NAIMAN ALARIC 

NAIMAN MARK L TR / NAIMAN ADELINE L TR 

NAJARIAN K GEORGE, / , 

NAJJAR EDWARD G / NAJJAR GAIL T 

NARAYAN RAMESH / NARAYAN VANI 

NARDI EDWARD G / NARDI JEAN B 

NARDONE NANCY E 

NASTUK RUTH A L, / , 

NATHANIEL ROBERT 

NAZARIANS ALICE, / , 

NEELY CAMERON M, / NEELY PAULINA, 

NEILEY ALEXANDER H / NEILEY DIANA B 

NEILEY ALEXANDER H / NEILEY DIANA B 

NEISTER JOHN 

NENNEMAN RICHARD A / NENNEMAN KATHERINE L 

NERI JOHN P / NERI INGRID 

NESSEN E RICHARD 

NESTO BRUNO R 

NEUHAUS EDMUND 

NEURATH PAUL / NEURATH KAREN 

NEWBOLD THOMAS / NEWBOLD NOREEN M 

NEWBURGER BABETTE B TR / NEWBURGER REALTY TRUST 

NEWCOMBE CHARLES A TR / 17 FARRAR RD TRUST 

NEWMAN MARY SHAW 

NEWTON KENNETH B JR / NEWTON BONNIE B 

NICHOLS ANTHONY R / SALLEE MARY LOU 

NICHOLS RICHARD K, / NICHOLS HEIDI S, 

NICHOLSON KATHRYN M 

NICKERSON ELIZABETH PERKINS 

NIEMIEC GARRICK L / NIEMIEC DOROTHY 

NILES ROBERT L / NILES VIRGINIA M 

NOCKLES WILLIAM A / NOCKLES DIANE F 

NOPAKUN SUVITYA / NOPAKUN APILAJ 

NORRIS LINDSAY 

NOTKIN LEONARD / NOTKIN ANN 

OAK INGUL IVAN / OAK SETSUKO S 

OBRIEN DANIEL F / OBRIEN MARY T 

OBRIEN DANIEL F / OBRIEN MARY T 



109 TODD POND RD 

TODD POND RD 

89 TODD POND RD 

TODD POND RD 
37 OLD CONCORD RD 

152 SANDY POND RD 
95 TOWER RD 
258 CONCORD RD 

26 WINDINGWOOD LN 
3 BIRCHWOOD LN 

14 HUNTLEY LN 

1 MOCCASIN HL 

11 LAUREL DR 
30 GARLAND RD 

22 OAK MEADOW 
37 BEDFORD RD 

19 GOOSE POND RD 
232 ASPEN CR 

10 CERULEAN WY 
36D INDIAN CAMP LN 

76 DAVISON DR 

74 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 

41 SOUTH GREAT RD 
314 HEMLOCK CR 
109 CAMBRIDGE TP 

12 GRANVILLE RD 

SANDY POND RD 
285 SOUTH GREAT RD 
33 FARRAR RD 
58 TODD POND RD 
76 BIRCHWOOD LN 
17 FARRAR RD 

23 WHEELER RD 
19D SOUTH COMMONS 
44R INDIAN CAMP LN 
208 OLD CONCORD RD 

14 MEADOWDAM RD 
3 LEXINGTON RD 
177 LINCOLN RD 
23 BLUEBERRY LN 

11 HILLSIDE RD 

12 DEER RUN RD 
158 BEDFORD RD 

30 WINDINGWOOD LN 

20 DEERHAVEN RD 
29 CAMBRIDGE TP 

27 CAMBRIDGE TP 



711,900 
54,800 
576,800 
72,400 
892,200 
586,900 
653,700 
343,100 
512,300 
453,100 
431,100 
440,300 
814,100 

1,166,700 
670,900 
653,700 
695,300 
310,000 

1,890,600 
246,000 

1,614,000 
647,000 
34,800 
817,100 
279,100 
276,400 
639,300 
35,600 
320,800 
471,000 
289,200 
481,700 
709,300 

1,549,600 
293,600 
130,000 
817,900 
805,800 
761,400 
658,600 
536,500 
490,600 
734,200 
315,400 
465,200 
525,500 
270,700 
235,300 



191 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



OBRIEN JOSEPH A TR / OBRIEN VIRGINIA B TR 

OBRIEN JUDITH A 

OBRIEN MICHAEL T / OBRIEN JANE E 

OCONNOR JOHN T, / PETERSON PATRICE A, 

ODENCE L PHILIP, / ODENCE BETHANY J T, 

OHL IRINA, / BAY COLONY FINANCIAL, 

OHL JOHN W / OHL KATRINA S 

OHLSTEN CONSTANCE K. / OHLSTEN RICHARD E, 

OLDFIELD TIMOTHY J / MCMILLAN LINDA T 

OLIVERI JAMES / OLIVERI DOROTHY M 

OLOUGHLIN JOHN M / OLOUGHLIN JOANNE R 

OLSEN KENNETH H, / OLSEN ELVA LIISA AULIKKI, 

OLSON SETHA MARGARET, / ROSENBAUM RICHARD L, 

ONE AIRPORT REALTY TRUST, / , 

ONEIL DAVID / ONEIL BARBARA M 

ONEILL PHILIP D JR / ARROWOOD LISA G 

ONIGMAN MARC P / ONIGMAN MAUREEN 

ORGEL ROBERT S, / ORGEL ELIZABETH N, 

OROURKE KEVIN / OROURKE AMANDA N HILL 

OROURKE PAU C / OROURKE MARILYN 

ORR RONALD B / ORR DEBRA N 

ORY ANDREW D, / HAMMETT ORY LINDA G, 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSIT MADELINE / MAUDE DANIEL 

OSTERMAN IRIS K, / , 

OTTENBERG JOHN C / ATWOOD GWENDOLYN 

OUTTEN HENRY P / OUTTEN NANCY K 

OWEN JAMES M, / ELIA NADA, 

OWEN CHARLES J JR 

OWEN ELLEN G 

PABOOJIAN HAGOPIAN HELEN, / , 

PAGANO ROBERT P / PAGANO DIANE L 

PAGE DEBORAH L. / PETERSON SCOTT M, 

PAGE KATHERINE HALL. / HEIN ALAN, 

PAGE PATRICIA H TR / PATRICIA H PAGE REALTY TRUST 

PAGE STANLEY W / PAGE ELISABETH H 

PAGE WALTER H JR / PAGE SUSAN F 

PAGLIERANI LAWRENCE A PAIGE / PAGLIERANI PAMELA P PAIGE 

PAIK SUNGIK FRANCIS / PAIK WANDA Y 

PAINE ROBERT G JR / PAINE MARY E 

PALMER ATTELIO A TR / PALMER KATHRYNE 

PALMER BERYL, / , 

PALMER GERALD D / PALMER JEAN B 

PANETTA FRANK J JR TR / COUNTRY FARM REALTY TRUST 



4 LINWAY RD 
34D INDIAN CAMP LN 
163 SOUTH GREAT RD 
67 LINCOLN RD 

44 FARRAR RD 
8-4 RIDGE RD 

4 MEADOWBROOK RD 

45 GREENRIDGE LN 
207 SANDY POND RD 
152 LEXINGTON RD 

37 LONG MEADOW RD 

2 WESTON RD 

17 BOYCEFARMRD 
12 AIRPORT RD 
4 MOCCASIN HL 
11 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
98 CODMAN RD 

17 GILES RD 
53 LINCOLN RD 

101 LINCOLN RD 
172 BEDFORD RD 

15 SANDY POND RD 
TRAPELO RD 

PAGE FARM RD 

18 PAGE FARM RD 
PAGE FARM RD 
PAGE FARM RD 

4 CERULEAN WY 

22 OLD SUDBURY RD 
207 CONCORD RD 

3 TOWER RD 

12R NORTH COMMONS 
28 HILLSIDE RD 
166 SOUTH GREAT RD 

5 MORNINGSIDE LN 
140 CONCORD RD 
142 BEDFORD RD 

23 TODD POND RD 
109 CONANTRD 

149 SOUTH GREAT RD 
58 SANDY POND RD 

16 PINE RIDGE RD 
16 MINEBROOKRD 

351 HEMLOCK CR 
140 LINCOLN RD 
16A NORTH COMMONS 
247 TOWER RD 
109 PAGE RD 



520,800 
224,500 
411,300 
652,300 
531,900 
161,000 
571,000 
335,700 
633.500 
339,600 
581.500 

1,125,100 
596,800 
314,300 
615,100 

1,000,200 
431,900 
800,400 
682.200 

1,112,700 
634,100 

3.003,700 
74,900 
91,100 
723,100 
70,800 
34,900 

2,595,400 
620,000 
651 ,500 
609,300 
313,000 
438,500 
439,400 
381,000 
898,700 
393,900 
814,500 
713,200 
410,600 
907,500 
474,900 
888,100 
292,500 
330,800 
154,800 
702.100 
684,300 



192 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



PANETTA FRANK, / PANETTA JAMES, 

PANETTA RICHARD J JR, / PANETTA RACHEL, 

PANETTA ROSEMARY D, / PANETTA JOHN R, 

PANETTA THERESA J TR, / 283 CAMBRIDGE TP REALTY TRUST, 

PANETTA THERESA J TR, / 279 CAMBRIDGE TP REALTY TRUST, 

PANTAZELOS PETER G / PANTAZELOS HYTHO H 

PANTAZIS JOHN A / PANTAZIS NINA 

PARISI PAUL A / PARISI MARGARET A 

PARKE NATHAN G IV / PARKE ANN I 

PARKE NATHAN G IV / PARKE ANN T 

PARKER JACKSON B / PARKER JACQUELINE S 

PARLA JOHN J, / PARLA CHARLOTTE C. 

PARMENTIER JAMES L / FOWLER ELIZABETH 

PARSONS DAVID W / PARSONS MARY B 

PASCOE THOMAS E 

PAUL CHRISTOPHER 

PAUL CHRISTOPHER F. / , 

PAYNE ANDREW C / PAYNE KELLY A 

PAYNE H MORSE / PAYNE HELEN M 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEARMAIN W ROBERT/ PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEAVY LEOPOLD JR / PEAVY ELIZABETH J 

PEERY ASHTON / WOLF KATHERINE A 

PEERY ASHTON / KATHERINE A WOLF 

PEHL MICHAEL / PEHL RANDA J 

PEHL MICHAEL / PEHL RANDA J 

PEIRCE DANIEL C / PEIRCE BEVERLY B 

PEJCHAR JAN / PEJCHAR LINDA C 

PELON BERNARD M M / PUTUKIAN LISA A PELON 

PELTZ LAWRENCE / RIEMER NANCY 

PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR / BENCHMARK TRUST 

PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR / BENCHMARK TRUST 

PENDERGAST MARK J. / PENDERGAST HEATHER E, 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 

PERKINS JACQUELINE L, / , 

PERKINS SAMUEL P / PERKINS CHARLOTTE H 

PERKINS SIMON, / MALONEY PERKINS MARIANNE. 

PERLMAN SAMUEL S / PERLMAN MARJORIE E 

PERLMUTTER STEVEN P / PERLMUTTER TERRY E 

PERRY JACQUELINE,/, 

PERRY JOHN R / PERRY MARILYN H 

PERZ JOAN 

PESKIN BARBARA, / PESKIN CAROL, 

PETERSON MARY E 



LEXINGTON RD 
99 PAGE RD 
274 CAMBRIDGE TP 
283 CAMBRIDGE TP 
279 CAMBRIDGE TP 
12 WOODCOCK LN 
26 GARLAND RD 
12 WHEELER RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 
111 SOUTH GREAT RD 
21 HILLSIDE RD 
176 TOWER RD 
175 SOUTH GREAT RD 
36 WINDINGWOOD LN 
7L SOUTH COMMONS 
121 TRAPELO RD 
52 BEAVER POND RD 
83 TOWER RD 
245 ASPEN CR 
217 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
WINTER ST 
33 TABOR HILL RD 
50 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
PAGE RD 
18 PAGE RD 
10 SMITH HL 
40 LAUREL DR 
145 TRAPELO RD 
10 MORNINGSIDE LN 
58 BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
15D SOUTH COMMONS 
OLD CONCORD RD 
121 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
32 GREENRIDGE LN 
8 TODD POND RD 
28L INDIAN CAMP LN 
31 ROUND HILL RD 
90 TODD POND RD 
14D NORTH COMMONS 
224 ASPEN CR 

12 BOYCE FARM RD 
299 SOUTH GREAT RD 
17 MEADOWBROOK RD 



53.500 
303.600 
240,600 
445,300 
430,700 

1,037,400 

1,466,600 

1,236,600 
20,100 
801,700 
583,200 
277.400 
400,700 
488,400 
320,200 
474.100 

1.209,800 

789,700 

274.400 

729,200 

10,300 

57,000 

30,300 

1,083,400 

889,200 

58,000 

71,400 

3,147.200 
804,700 
451,800 
494,300 
636,000 

1,783,700 

499,900 

298,000 

69.200 

1,058.000 

4.600 

336.300 

893.300 

130,000 

1.417,600 
984,700 
281.600 
321.400 
565.600 
277.600 
398.100 



193 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



PETERSON MARY E 

PETTY JOHN B, / DERBYSHIRE MARY E, 

PFUETZE GRETCHEN 

PFUETZE GRETCHEN A 

PGI INDUSTRIES INC, / , 

PHELPS ROBERT H TR / PHELPS ELIZABETH K TR 

PHILLIPPS PATRICK / PHILUPPS JANICE 

PHILLIPPS PATRICK / PHILLIPPS JANICE 

PHO JOHNNY C / PHO ADA 

PIANKA WALTER EDWARD / PIANKA ANN CARLEEN 

PICKETT ANDREW C 

PICKETT ROBERT C / PICKETT MARTHA 

PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE L 

PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE P 

PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE 

PIEPER DONALD L 

PIERSON MARIE MARTHA HANAFIN / PIERSON MARK M 

PIETROPAOLO VINCENT P, / PIETROPAOLO MAGGY A. 

PIKE BERTRAM N 

PIKE JOHN A /PIKE MARYS 

PINGEON HENDON C / PINGEON KATE M 

PINGEON JAMES R. / GRAVER ELIZABETH, 

PINO FRANK J 

PINO FRANK J 

PINTO ROBERT W 

PISTORIO JUDITH C / YANKUM STEPHEN J 

PLUKAS JOHN M / DELONE ANNE M 

POLAROID CORPORATION 

POLINO ROSAMARIA / BOMBARA MARK A 

POLITZER NANCY LOUISE 

PONN NANCY 

POTEET CRAIG W TR, / 202 2 COMMONWEALTH AVE NOM TR, 

POTTER RUTH F 

POULOS CHARLES L 

POULOS CHARLES L / POULOS SOPHIE 

POWERS FRANCIS L TR / POWERS REALTY TRUST 

POWERS MARTIN J / POWERS DIANA L 

PRESTON KATHARINE M, / , 

PRICE MICHAEL W, / , 

PRIVITERA SALVATORE S TR / PRIVITERA FAMILY TRUST 

PROTOPAPA SEJFI 

PRUITT STEPHEN L / PRUITT DENISE F 

PRUSSING CARL / PRUSSING KAREN S 

PUFFER RICHARD F JR / PUFFER MARGARET G 

PUGH ALEXANDER L III / PUGH JULIA S 

PUGLIELLI CHRISTINE A 

QUAN MARY 

QUAYLE DWIGHT W, / MANEGOLD DEBORAH K, 



159 SOUTH GREAT RD 
39 BROOKS RD 

92 DAVISON DR 
90 DAVISON DR 

34 ROUND HILL RD 
28 LONG MEADOW RD 
224 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
15 GREENRIDGELN 
103 SOUTH GREAT RD 
12 LONG MEADOW RD 
70 BIRCHWOOD LN 
213 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 

8 OAK MEADOW 

25 MORNINGSIDE LN 
2 UNDERWOOD CR 
52 BIRCHWOOD LN 
20 CONANT RD 

9 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
47 OLD SUDBURY RD 
24 CAMBRIDGE TP 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
23 GREENRIDGE LN 
142 SANDY POND RD 

20 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
44L INDIAN CAMP LN 
26C INDIAN CAMP LN 
64 DAVISON DR 

21 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

93 TOWER RD 
17 BYPASS RD 

10 DEERHAVEN RD 
331 SOUTH GREAT RD 
133 LINCOLN RD 
33 LINCOLN RD 
361 HEMLOCK CR 
15 GOOSE POND RD 
2 LEWIS ST 
86 TOWER RD 
FOX RUN RD 
10 CONANT RD 
49 BEDFORD RD 
22C INDIAN CAMP LN 
6A NORTH COMMONS 
8 MEADOWBROOK RD 



415,800 
895,500 
457,200 

1,039,800 
800,700 
540,000 
926,000 
38,600 
340,000 
539,400 
674,400 
418,200 

1,236,500 
399,700 
343,000 
789,800 
350,700 
664,200 
567,400 

1 ,070,000 
853,800 
759,900 
188,700 
38,700 
315,300 
483,300 

1,139,900 

53,300 

110,000 

86,000 

894,000 

2,066,200 
622,600 
303,400 
422,800 
337,000 
445,400 
640,700 
338,300 
734,200 
748,500 
376,100 
500 
635,900 
618,000 
100,000 
86.000 
767,600 



194 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



QUELCH JOHN A / QUELCH JOYCE A 

QUINN JOHN J / QUINN KATHERINE T 

RAAG VALVO / RAAG KAIJA E 

RAAG VALVO / RAAG KAIJI E 

RAGGIO GABRIEL / RAGGIO ALEJANDRA S 

RAGO MCNAMARA JULIET, / , 

RAJA ELLEN A TR OF THE EA / RAJA TRUST NO 1 

RAMELLE C ADAMS TR, / ADAMS FAMILY REALTY TRUST, 

RAMSEY MARGARET A 

RAMSEY MARGARET A 

RANDO THOMAS J 

RAPPAPORT JEROME L / RAPPAPORT PHYLLIS E 

RAPPAPORT JEROME LYLE, / RAPPAPORT PHYLLIS E, 

RAPPERPORT EUGENE JOHN / RAPPERPORT LUCY HEIMAN 

RAPPOLI DOROTHY H 

RAWSON NANCY B TR, / RAWSON THOMAS E TR, 

RAY RUTH V TR / TINGEY CARL REGAN TR 

RAYMOND EDYTHE, / , 

RAYSIRCAR PARTHO / RAYSIRCAR JOYEETA 

RD MCCART INC 

READY JOHN E / READY JANET L 

REALS JOAN E 

REAM WILLIAM L / REAM BARBARA A 

REDMOND ROSEMARY KEOUGH 

REDPATH INVESTMENTS LP, / , 

REECE ELIZABETH A 

REECE RICHARD C TR / REECE SUSAN W TR 

REGAZZI ROBERT M / REGAZZI BETTE S 

REIDER W JAMES TR / REIDER RUTH W TR 

REINHERZ ELLIS 

REISER GEORGE P 

REISER PAMELA 

REISER PAMELA B TR / BARTTER REALTY TRUST 

REITER EDMUND C, / REITER DELAINE R. 

REITER EDMUND C, / REITER DELAINE R, 

REITER EDMUND C, / REITER DELAINE R, 

RELMAN HARRIET V 

REPKO BRUCE / BRILHART KATHLEEN K 

RESNICK CHARLES H / RESNICK MARIE J 

RESTUCCIA REALTY TRUST, / RESTUCCIA MICHAEL J TR, 

REVIS KENNETH J / REVIS JUDITH S 

REYNOLDS JOHN M, / LAWRENCE ELIZABETH REID, 

RHINES MICHAEL E / RENKO BARBARA 

RICCI RUSSELL J / RICCI CARLA W 

RICCI RUSSELL J / RICCI CARLA W 

RICE CLIFTON V. / RICE MARGARET ANN, 

RICE JAMES F JR / RICE BARBARA A 

RICE JOHN T / RICE NATHALIE L 



57 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
19 BIRCHWOOD LN 
TOWER RD 
167 TOWER RD 

7 TOWER RD 

52 TODD POND RD 
40 OLD SUDBURY RD 

BAKER FARM 
103 TOWER RD 

TOWER RD 
67 WINTER ST 
70 DAVISON DR 
66 DAVISON DR 

209 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
180 BEDFORD RD 

8 MOCCASIN HL 

214 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
234 ASPEN CR 

1 SWEET BAY LN 
110 CONCORD RD 

5 SMITH HL 
17 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
21 STONEHEDGE 
29 BOYCE FARM RD 
123 LINCOLN RD 
137 TRAPELORD 
105 TRAPELORD 

OXBOW RD 
64 BIRCHWOOD LN 
113 SOUTH GREAT RD 
81 WESTON RD 
70 TRAPELO RD 
TRAPELO RD 

212 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

23 OLD FARM RD 

2 ORCHARD LN 
98 TODD POND RD 

284 SOUTH GREAT RD 
5 STONEHEDGE 

213 SANDY POND RD 
129 CONCORD RD 

16 OLD SUDBURY RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 
7 TWIN POND LN 

51 WINTER ST 

31 RED RAIL FARM 



1,415,600 
412,600 
31 1 ,000 
632.800 
348,000 
287,300 
513,100 
66,100 

1,401,900 

32,200 

598,900 

1,054,600 
402,000 
512,700 
365,600 
539,300 
573,000 
310,800 
856,900 
428.700 
765.700 

1,193,900 
670.300 
555,000 
730,700 
579,100 
552,800 
100 
533,100 
619,200 

1,032,200 

1,014,100 
437,200 

1,177,000 

32,700 

47,500 

666,000 

439,500 

666,400 

1,092,100 
641,500 

1,298,300 
419.200 

1,092,200 

26,900 

666,300 

396,300 

724.500 



195 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



RICE PAUL G. / EARLE RICE IRENE P, 

RICHARDSON FREDRICK C / RICHARDSON INGEMARIE M 

RICKARD PAUL J / RICKARD JOANNE M 

RIES DAVID P / SUTHERLAND ANN EF 

RIGOTTI NANCY A / ROW1N STANLEY L 

RISCH MARTIN D TR / MD RISCH TRUST NO 1 

RISLEY CURTIS A / RISLEY JEAN F 

RISSER THOMAS A TR. / RISSER TRANQUILINA R TR, 

RITCHIE JAMES R / RITCHIE NANCY M 

RITSHER CYNTHIA W 

RIZZO JANE L 

ROACHE LEO W, / ROACHE AVIS M, 

ROBBAT JOSEPH JR. / WERTZ ROBBAT DANA E. 

ROBBAT JOSEPH JR, / WERTZ ROBBAT DANA, 

ROBBINS DEBORAH ANNE 

ROBBINS GERALDINE 

ROBERGE JAMES K / ROBERGE NANCY J 

ROBERTS GEORGE T, / ROBERTS MARY T, 

ROBERTS VICTOR F / ROBERTS MARY N 

ROBINSON JOHN G / FREDRIKSEN RAGHILD 

ROBINSON TODD A. / . 

ROBSON EDWIN A III / ROBSON ANN N 

ROCKFIELD CORPORATION 

ROCKLAGE SCOTT MICHAEL / ROCKLAGE PATTY BEAVER 

ROEHR MARCIA 

ROEHRMARCIAA 

ROGADKIN VICTOR, / ROGADKIN VLADIMIR. 

ROGADKIN VICTOR, / ROGADKIN VLADIMIR, 

ROGERS BEN F TR / ROGERS MARGARET O TR 

ROGERS CHRISTOPHER B / ROGERS CATHERINE M 

ROLFE EDWARD / ROLFE STEPHANIE 

ROLLINS JAMES L JR TR / 218 CONCORD ROAD TRUST 

ROSE BEN Z,/, 

ROSE JAMES / ROSE GLENYS W 

ROSE STUART M / ROSE MARGIE JT 

ROSEN JOSEPH 

ROSENBLATT MICHAEL S / ROBERTS PATRICIA L 

ROSSITER W ALLEN / ROSSITER SELINA G 

ROSSONI PAOLA M 

ROSSONI PAOLA M TR. / ROSSONI REALTY TRUST. 

ROTE ANN CHATHAM 

ROTHENBERG ANN. / . 

ROTHSTEIN PETER H / CAVE CATHERINE 

ROW RONALD V / ROW JANE E 

ROYAL ELIZA H 

ROYAL ELIZA H, / ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR, 

RUGO HENRY J, / . 

RUIGROK HANS J. / . 



154 SOUTH GREAT RD 

259 LINCOLN RD 

15A SOUTH COMMONS 

34 OLD WINTER ST 
254 CONCORD RD 

71 WINTER ST 

21 OLD CONCORD RD 

70 TODD POND RD 
274 CONCORD RD 
251 LINCOLN RD 

38 SANDY POND RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
151 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
5 BIRCHWOOD LN 

18 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
111 LEXINGTON RD 
174 SANDY POND RD 
46D INDIAN CAMP LN 

76 TRAPELO RD 

25 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
40R INDIAN CAMP LN 
153 LEXINGTON RD 
179 SANDY POND RD 
110 OLD CONCORD RD 

43 TODD POND RD 

137A LEXINGTON RD 

137 LEXINGTON RD 

4 GRANVILLE RD 
15 MACKINTOSH LN 
11 SILVER BIRCH LN 

218 CONCORD RD 
17 OLD FARM RD 
248 LINCOLN RD 

26 STONEHEDGE 
136 CHESTNUT CR 
334 SOUTH GREAT RD 
134 SANDY POND RD 

33 TODD POND RD 
25 BAKER FARM 
78 BIRCHWOOD LN 

9 PAGE RD 
31 GREENRIDGE LN 
145 TOWER RD 
73 WESTON RD 

WESTON RD 
24 CONANT RD 

5 STRATFORD WY 



574,700 
686,000 
252,000 
573,400 
379,900 
475,100 
544,300 

1,217,800 
386,800 
501,900 
715,700 
300.800 

1,548,100 

7,700 

391,900 

271,900 

1,191,300 
469,200 
130,000 
955,500 

3,035,200 
130,000 
447,300 

1,342,900 
929,600 
294,500 
251 ,000 
251,000 
633,700 
731,600 
441,200 
656,900 
623,700 
545,400 
563.200 
260,500 

1,191.900 
592,800 
244,000 
690,600 
519,300 

1,201,600 
341,600 

1,038,600 

869,700 

44,800 

801 .200 

1,980,300 



196 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



RULAND SANDRA F 

RURAL LAND FOUNDATION OF LINCO / WILLIAM JACKSON ASSOC 

RUSS CLIVE J / RUSS FAITH W 

RUSS FAITH W, / RUSS CLIVE, 

RUSSELL HEIDI H 

RUSSELL MARJORIE E, / LIEPMAN W HUGO, 

RUSSELL MICHAEL D / PIMENTAL NANCY A 

RUSSELL MILES C / RUSSELL ELAINE COGLIANO 

RUSSELL WILLIAM B / RUSSELL ANNE H 

RYAN HELEN / RYAN SUSAN M 

RYAN KRISTINA A, / , 

RYAN MARJORIE HINES TR, / LORING WOLCOTT & COOLIDGE, 

RYAN REGINA A TR, / EIGHT SWEET BAY LN NOMINEE TR, 

RYAN WILLIAM F TR, / RYAN HELEN M TR, 

SABBAG EVALINE J TR / SABBAG ARTHUR R TR 

SACERDOTE LUCIANA 

SACHS GARY S / SACHS MARY ANNE D 

SACHS REYNOLD M TR / REYNOLD M SACHS LIVING TR 

SACKNOFF ERIC J / SACKNOFF KATHLEEN S 

SAKOWICH STEPHEN J / BULGER ELIZABETH A 

SALEM DEEB N / SALEM PATRICIA ALEKNA 

SALM MICHAEL V. / PATTON SALM SUSAN, 

SALMON MARJORIE B 

SALVUCCI FORTUNATO 

SALVUCCI GREGORY J / SALVUCCI KAREN M 

SAMARJIAN GREGORY L TR, / SAMARJIAN ANN M TR. 

SANDERSON IAN C / SANDERSON ANNE LH 

SANDROF MARK B, / SANDROF PATIENCE B, 

SANDROF MARK B, / SANDROF PATIENCE B, 

SANDS MARY M 

SANTA CECELIA F 

SARTORI ELISA M, / SARTORI LOUIS R. 

SARTORI RUTH M 

SARTORI RUTH M 

SATTERFIELD ANNE P TR / AP SATTERFIELD TRUST NO 1 

SAX JULIA / SAX ERIK 

SCHEFF ANDREW 

SCHEFF BENSON H / SCHEFF BETTY JANE 

SCHEFF BENSON H / SCHEFF BETTY JANE 

SCHEFT WILLIAM A / SCHEFT GERTRUDE W 

SCHILDBACH MURIEL 

SCHILLER JOAN ARENTZEN 

SCHLESINGER LEONARD A / SCHLESINGER PHYLLIS F 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C / PAGE DIANE G 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C, / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C, / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C, / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 



239 CONCORD RD 

145 LINCOLN RD 

114 CHESTNUT CR 

215 ASPEN CR 
WESTON RD 

140 LINCOLN RD 
16 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
96 LEXINGTON RD 
24 BEDFORD RD 

79 TOWER RD 

10 SWEET BAY LN 
54 BIRCH WOOD LN 

8 SWEET BAY LN 
338 SOUTH GREAT RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

36 TODD POND RD 

10 GARLAND RD 
18 OLD WINTER ST 
52 SANDY POND RD 
99 TOWER RD 

80 DAVISON DR 

11 LONG MEADOW RD 
64 WINTER ST 

7 FORESTER RD 

6 STRATFORD WY 
50 BYPASS RD 

127 LINCOLN RD 
5 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 

354 HEMLOCK CR 

7 ORCHARD LN 

52 GREENRIDGE LN 
16 BYPASS RD 
BYPASS RD 
38 TABOR HILL RD 

9 OLD SUDBURY RD 
100 CONCORD RD 

CONCORD RD 
161 CONCORD RD 
125 CHESTNUT CR 

34 TODD POND RD 

47 BIRCHWOOD LN 

20 GARLAND RD 
SILVER HILL RD 

50 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 



545,700 

4,268,600 
311,500 
261,700 
353,900 
302,600 
428,200 
924,800 

1,654,000 
572,000 

1,250,600 
473.300 
637.400 
541.300 
130,000 
288,000 

1,557,200 
853,100 

1,277,200 
479,600 
796,400 
759.100 
804,100 
103,600 

2,454,700 
479,800 

1,369,500 

1 ,057,400 
102,300 
374,200 
427,900 
237,400 
575,600 
346,300 
667,800 
826,900 
335,600 
253,000 
442,700 
321,300 
208,300 
555,100 

1,653,800 
353.000 

1,160,900 

1,300 

43,000 

48,800 



197 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



SCHLIEMANN PETER C, / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 

SCHMERTZLER MARGARETTA B / SCHMERTZLER ALVIN L 

SCHMID WILFRIED, / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA, 

SCHMID WILFRIED. / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA, 

SCHMID WILFRIED, / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA, 

SCHRAGE MICHAEL M. / , 

SCHUDY ROBERT B, / . 

SCHUERHOFF CHARLES H / SCHUERHOFF JULIANNE B 

SCHULLER EDWARD W / SCHULLER ELIZABETH B 

SCHULTZ CHARLES / SCHULTZ TOKIKO 

SCHWANN AIRE MAIJA TR, / THE A M SCHWANN TRUST NO 1 , 

SCHWARTZ EDWARD A / SCHWARTZ SHEILA KAUFFMAN 

SCHWARTZ ELLEN A 

SCOTT ELEANOR B 

SCOTTI REGINA M 

SCULLY PATRICK, / HARDIGG ELINOR, 

SECKLER DONALD A / SECKLER JOANN B SCHRIER 

SEECKTS ELEANOR / SEECKTS CAROL E 

SEECKTS ELEANOR R 

SEECKTS ELEANOR, / ZOOK SANDRA, 

SEELEY GEORGE W / SEELEY SUSAN A 

SEGAL DAVID J TR, / ZIMBA VIII REALTY TRUST, 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SEITZ ELLEN L 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SIETZ ELLEN L 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SEITZ ELLEN L 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SEITZ ELLEN L 

SELF CRAIG 

SELLAND JAMES OLAV. / . 

SELSING ERIK / SELSING JOELLEN A 

SELTZER MARGO, / BOSTIC KEITH, 

SEMERJIAN EVAN Y / SEMERJIAN BARBARA N 

SEMERJIAN EVAN Y TR, / BLUEBERRY REALTY TRUST, 

SERVI LESLIE DAVID 

SEVILLE JOAN E 

SEWALL SUSAN M 

SHAH JAGRUTI C 

SHANSKY DAVID / SHANSKY NETTIE 

SHAO LIMING, / LU RONGZHEN, 

SHAPIRO ALAN J / SHAPIRO PATRICIA C 

SHAPIRO DAVID / SHAPIRO ESTHER 

SHAW LINDAS,/, 

SHAW LYNETTE 

SHAYE GLENN TR / FIRST MARCUS TRUST 

SHEA TIMOTHY M 

SHEEHAN GERALD G / SHEEHAN BRIGID M 

SHEIK MEHRDAD / AGAH ROYA 

SHELDON MARY W TR, / 9 GRASSHOPPER LN REALTY TRUST, 

SICKELS RICHARD / SILVERMAN JOAN 



SILVER HILL RD 
135TRAPELORD 

21 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 

11 STONEHEDGE 

30 CAMBRIDGE TP 

22 WESTON RD 
131 LINCOLN RD 

6B NORTH COMMONS 
26 OLD WINTER ST 
62 TODD POND RD 
96 CONANT RD 
5 GRASSHOPPER LN 
296 CAMBRIDGE TP 
61 BEAVER POND RD 
91 LEXINGTON RD 
34 FARRAR RD 

40 FARRAR RD 
FARRAR RD 

212 CONCORD RD 
39 CAMBRIDGE TP 

218 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

31 BYPASS RD 
167 BEDFORD RD 
173 CONCORD RD 
118 TOWER RD 

20 BLUEBERRY LN 
24 BLUEBERRY LN 

38 MORNINGSIDELN 
252 LINCOLN RD 

74 DAVISON DR 

41 GREENRIDGELN 
11 MOCCASIN HL 

158 SOUTH GREAT RD 

21 BIRCHWOODLN 
190 WESTON RD 

18 OAK MEADOW 
189 LINCOLN RD 
59 SOUTH GREAT RD 

39 NORTH GREAT RD 
15 GILES RD 

11 HUNTLEY LN 
9 GRASSHOPPER LN 
20 BROOKS RD 



58,300 
580,200 

1,190,100 

40,800 

455,000 

647,300 

199,900 

1,386,200 
522,600 
218,100 
626,400 
989,700 
569,600 
559,400 
216,000 
640,900 
620,700 
352,500 
510,200 
359,700 
509,700 
444,600 

1,123,300 

600 

43,600 

32,300 

339,000 

349,600 

561,400 

1,393,800 
629,400 
343,500 
488,000 
582,200 
834,200 
345,000 
621 ,000 
452.000 
481,400 
705,100 
732.100 
854,600 
967,000 
368,400 
461,200 
492,100 
597,800 
503,000 



198 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



SIEGA FRANCESCO. / SIEGA MARGARET M, 

SIEGEL ARTHUR JAY, / MCDONALD JANE. 

SIEGEL RONALD D / ARONS GINA 

SIMEONOV SIMEON, / ALNOT PYRRA, 

SIMEONOV SIMEON, / ALNOT PYRRA, 

SIMMONS JEFFREY LAW / SIMMONS PARTICIA G 

SIMON MICHAEL P TR, / 218 TOWER ROAD REALTY TRUST, 

SIMOURIAN JOHN TR / HUCKLEBERRY HILL ROAD REALTY T 

SIOSHANSI PIRAN / SIOSHANSI MITRA 

SISSON BARBARA B TR / SISSON REALTY TRUST II 

SKENDERIAN JOSEPH G, / , 

SKOK DAVID R TR, / SKOK LINCOLN REALTY TRUST, 

SKOK DAVID R, / SKOK MARIANNE, 

SLAUGHTER FRANK G III / SLAUGHTER EMILIE I 

SLAUGHTER FRANK G III / SLAUGHTER EMILIE I 

SLAUGHTER RANDOLPH M 

SLAYTER HENRY S II / SLAYTER BARBARA PINNEY THOMAS 

SLISKI ALAN PAUL, / KATZ SLISKI SUSAN J, 

SLOAT LAUREN, / , 

SMITH ALAN B / SMITH MARJORIE B 

SMITH BEVERLY JEAN 

SMITH COLIN LM / SMITH DIANA DENNISON 

SMITH ELIZABETH H, / , 

SMITH FLORENCE C TR / 221 TOWER RD REALTY TR 

SMITH FRANCES I / PARVIN JEFFREY D 

SMITH LAWRENCE P TR, / FLOYD CHARLES E TR, 

SMITH PETER W 

SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER / SMITH NANCY WARRINER 

SMITH STEVEN A / SMITH KAREN N 

SMULOWICZ BRONISLAW / SMULOWICZ SAWERA 

SMYERS KAREN J 

SNELL JOHN / FLORY JANET L 

SNELLING CAROLYN R TR / SNELLING REALTY TRUST 

SNELLING ELIZABETH J 

SNELLING JOHN R TR, / SNELLING JACQUELYN H TR, 

SNELLING JOHN R TR, / SNELLING JACQUELYN H TR, 

SNOW DEVELOPMENT CORP 

SOC FOR PRESERVATION NE ANT 

SOLAR BARRY L / SOLAR JUDITH M 

SOLAR JANE M 

SOLMAN FRED JOHN III / FORTIER CLAIRE 

SOLOMON LORI L 

SOUKUP MARK A, / SOUKUP KIMBERLY ANN, 

SOUKUP MARK A, / SOUKUP KIMBERLY ANN, 

SOULETTE NANCY B 

SOUTHWELL ALICIA ALTMAN, / . 

SOYKA MARK, / SOYKA GABRIELE, 

SPAETH DANIEL A / SPAETH MARGARET A 



188 LINCOLN RD 
323 HEMLOCK CR 

20 LONG MEADOW RD 
210 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

16 OAK MEADOW 

218 TOWER RD 

23 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

15 SMITH HL 
115TRAPELORD 

24 SUNNYSIDE LN 

25 SOUTH GREAT RD 
23 SOUTH GREAT RD 

SOUTH GREAT RD 

17 SOUTH GREAT RD 
32A INDIAN CAMP LN 

7 TRAPELO RD 
273 CONCORD RD 
27R SOUTH COMMONS 

25 STONEHEDGE 
112 CHESTNUT CR 

8 TRAPELO RD 

8 BOYCE FARM RD 
221 TOWER RD 
109 OLD SUDBURY RD 
82 VIRGINIA RD 
23C SOUTH COMMONS 

6 CANAAN DR 

219 TOWER RD 

7 MOCCASIN HL 
11 GILES RD 

84 OLD SUDBURY RD 
260 LINCOLN RD 
167 SOUTH GREAT RD 
4 FARRAR RD 
7 RIDGE RD 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
38 - 44 CODMAN RD 
152 TRAPELO RD 
40 DEERHAVEN RD 

16 DEERHAVEN RD 
27L SOUTH COMMONS 

14 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 

WARBLER SPRINGS RD 

1 WOODS END RD 
148 WESTON RD 

15 CONANTRD 
124 BEDFORD RD 



739,300 
342,500 
663,900 

1,172,500 

28,200 

718,800 

1,080,900 
592,400 
804,700 
542,500 
450,000 
560,200 

3,133,900 
48,600 

5,244,200 
207,200 
541,000 
356,117 
324,800 
623,800 
275,300 
632,200 
505,300 
414,100 
511,600 
391,800 
264,300 
811,700 
563,900 
644,800 
699,600 
439,000 
448,500 
370,500 
588,000 
346,500 
46.400 
335,900 

1,016,200 
576,700 
496,300 
305.800 

1,012,500 
9,700 
916,600 
830,200 
759,800 
374.400 



199 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



SPAETH LIAM A, / PASQUAROSA SPAETH LYN A, 

SPEEN GEORGE TRS / SPEEN OAK ROAD NOMINEE TRUST 

SPEERT PETER K / BERMAN FAYE 

SPENCER JOHN K III, / SPENCER PATRICIA G, 

SPERLING ARNOLD L / SPERLING CHARMIAN B 

SPILIAKOS JOHN S 

SPINDLER JAMES W / SPINDLER MARY G 

SPINDLER JAMES W / SPINDLER MARY G 

SPINELLI JUDITH A 

SPIRO ALAN M / GLYNN LAURA 

SPOONERARLETTAL 

SPRAGG DEBORAH T 

SPRAYREGEN LUCY / SHADY GLADE TRUST 

SQUIBB MILDRED G 

STAAB DAVID L / STAAB KATHLEEN A 

STAHL EDWARD L, / STAHL KAREN DAILY. 

STANKARD CHARLES E III. / STANKARD STEPHANIE. 

STANKARD CHARLES E JR / STANKARD JEAN C 

STANKARD CHARLES E JR. / STANKARD JEAN, 

STANKARD JEAN C TR, / JERODEL REALTY TRUST, 

STANKARD JEAN C TR, / JERODEL REALTY TRUST, 

STANZLER ALAN L / STANZLER MARGARET A 

STANZLER ALAN L / STANZLER MARGARET A 

STAPLES CHARLES / STAPLES KATHERINE M 

STASON WILLIAM B / STASON SUSAN B 

STATHIS GREGORY / DURAND MARJORIE 

STATHOS CHARLES A / STATHOS MARGARET M 

STECHER ROBERT W / STECHER BARBARA M 

STEIN JUDITH W 

STEIN KITTY / LANGELL JOHN A JR 

STEINBROOK ROBERT L / THOMPSON CHRISTINE M 

STETSON DAVID B / STETSON ATHENA N 

STEVENS SHARI REAM 

STEVENSON JOHN P / STEVENSON PATRICIA A 

STEVENSON PHILIP D / STEVENSON JOAN L 

STEWART FRANCIS J JR EST OF / STEWART RUTH L 

STEWART MARY C. / , 

STINSON DOUGLAS W, / STINSON CLAIRE C, 

STOCK JAMES H / STOCK ANNE E DOYLE 

STODDARD ROBERT J / STODDARD SUSAN S 

STODDARD ROGER E / STODDARD HELEN H 

STODTE JAN 

STONEGATE GARDENS INC, / , 

STOOKEY STUART LAURA, / , 

STORELLA ROBERT J, / STORELLA ELAINE, 

STORER JAMES A / STORER SANDRA K ANDERSON 

STOTT SARA A 

STOVALL JOHN A TR, / STOVALL SIA LISS TR, 



204 TOWER RD 


926,700 


15 OAK MEADOW 


657,900 


4 FOX RUN RD 


686,400 


3 GARLAND RD 


1,217,500 


7 BIRCH WOOD LN 


499,600 


29 GARLAND RD 


1,157,300 


WESTON RD 


37,700 


66 WESTON RD 


901,400 


14 WHEELER RD 


1,211,200 


115 TOWER RD 


1,085,200 


140 LINCOLN RD 


130,000 


14 WINTER ST 


816,600 


34 BAKER FARM 


778,100 


36 MILL ST 


427,200 


105 LINCOLN RD 


1,485.100 


12 BROOKS HL 


623.000 


16 HUCKLEBERRY HL 


698,000 


5 OLD SUDBURY RD 


529.100 


WINTER ST 


149.600 


WINTER ST 


295.400 


63 WINTER ST 


1,193,700 


15 BEAVER POND RD 


980,900 


BEAVER POND RD 


328,200 


51 PAGE RD 


822,500 


29 SANDY POND RD 


903,100 


36 OLD CONCORD RD 


863,400 


69 TODD POND RD 


724,800 


31 HUCKLEBERRY HL 


667.800 


11C SOUTH COMMONS 


120.000 


12 FARRARRD 


518.800 


8 PEIRCE HILL RD 


674.500 


4 BOYCE FARM RD 


865.500 


30 SANDY POND RD 


943,100 


28 WESTON RD 


628,300 


3 HAWTHORNE CR 


706,600 


53 DEERHAVEN RD 


543,000 


140 LINCOLN RD 


288,700 


191 CONCORD RD 


887.300 


85 SOUTH GREAT RD 


875,100 


8 WILLARCH RD 


711.900 


9 BIRCH WOOD LN 


435,400 


9B SOUTH COMMONS 


86,000 


339 SOUTH GREAT RD 


461,400 


335 HEMLOCK CR 


398,400 


140 LINCOLN RD 


299.700 


89 SOUTH GREAT RD 


517,000 


144 SOUTH GREAT RD 


472,200 


47 OLD CONCORD RD 


963,300 



200 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC TR / STRATFORD WAY HOMEOWNER 

STRAUS HASKEL / STRAUS BARBARA A 

STRAUSS LEONARD H / STRAUSS HEIDI 

STREET EARLE B TR, / STREET JANET H TR, 

STRIKER MARJORIE 

STROCK BRUCE P TR / STROCK DEBORAH E TR 

STROUSE FRANK L 

STUMPF CHRISTINA J,/, 

STUPP ROBERT W / FOOTE-SMITH CHRISTY 

STYLES KEVIN, / STYLES NANCY, 

SUGAR SUSAN K 

SULLIVAN PATRICK H / DEIASA LOUISE 

SUMMERS JULIA, /, 

SUSSMAN JOSEPH / SUSSMAN HENRI-ANN 

SUTHERLAND ROBERT L / MEENAN MARION M 

SVETZ PAUL J / SVETZ LINDA M 

SVOLOS GEORGE. / PAPPAS SVOLOS MARY, 

SWAIN DOUGLAS M / SWAIN RHONDA F 

SWAIN DOUGLAS M / SWAIN RHONDA F 

SWANSON DAVID W, / MCNAMARA VIRGINIA M, 

SYKES DAVID F 

SYLVIA PAUL L, / SYLVIA CRAIG L, 

SZETO SUSANNA, / LEONG JOSEPH C, 

TALLY BARBARA D / TALLY FRANCIS P 

TAM EDWIN P / TAM KAREN Y 

TAM KIMO Y F, / TAM ARADHANA NARULA, 

TAM KIMO Y F, / TAM ARADHANA NARULA, 

TAN DUONG T / TAN KAREN K 

TANABE STEVEN M, / TANABE RAMONA P, 

TANG ERIC, / TANG DOREEN, 

TANG LESTER, / TANG AMY HULSTEN, 

TARTAGLIA GIOVANNI / TARTAGLIA LUCIA 

TARTAGLIA NUNZIO A / TARTAGLIA HOLLACE A 

TASCHIOGLOU KEMON P / TASCHIOGLOU RHODA K 

TATLOCK RICHARD / TATLOCK JANE F 

TAUNTON RIGBY ALISON, / , 

TAYLOR DOROTHY P 

TAYLOR JULIUS W / TAYLOR LOIS A 

TAYLOR SUSAN H / TAYLOR GERALD A 

TAYLOR TIMOTHY A / TAYLOR JEANNINE L 

TAYLOR WILLIAM F / TAYLOR JOYCE 

TEABO PRINCE C / TEABO ELIZABETH T 



HUCKLEBERRY HL 


17,300 


STRATFORD WY 


64,100 


STRATFORD WY 


3,700 


STRATFORD WY 


1.300 


39 HUCKLEBERRY HL 


858,000 


STRATFORD WY 


600 


STRATFORD WY 


16,600 


94 MILL ST 


772,000 


OXBOW RD 


400 


9 MEADOWBROOK RD 


650,100 


211 SANDY POND RD 


484,500 


26 OAK MEADOW 


690,400 


45 BIRCHWOOD LN 


487,300 


36 GREENRIDGE LN 


352,000 


5D SOUTH COMMONS 


265,300 


203 SANDY POND RD 


1.797.600 


10 MEADOWDAM RD 


767,600 


3B SOUTH COMMONS 


239,300 


23 CONANT RD 


834,100 


196 SANDY POND RD 


666,900 


34 WINDINGWOOD LN 


482,700 


8 GRANVILLE RD 


583,000 


10 SILVER BIRCH LN 


473,500 


143 SOUTH GREAT RD 


560,400 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


9,000 


141 OLD COUNTY RD 


435.900 


215 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


555.600 


7 PINE RIDGE RD 


422,600 


10 GILES RD 


408,600 


336 HEMLOCK CR 


472,500 


2 SUNNYSIDE LN 


467,200 


11 BROOKS RD 


744,800 


BROOKS RD 


33,900 


73 CAMBRIDGE TP 


254,000 


102 LINCOLN RD 


549,100 


26 BEAVER POND RD 


1.516,000 


1 1 OLD COUNTY RD 


597,100 


162 SOUTH GREAT RD 


449,700 


33 CONANT RD 


1.150.900 


225 OLD CONCORD RD 


870,500 


80 WINTER ST 


826,700 


8 FARRAR RD 


510,300 


133 BEDFORD RD 


480,800 


192 WESTON RD 


564,000 


84 DAVISON DR 


1,076,900 


9 GRANVILLE RD 


487.100 


17 OAK MEADOW 


767.700 


150 LINCOLN RD 


483.800 



201 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



TEABO PRINCE C / TEABO ELIZABETH T 

TELFER BRIAN A. / TEMPELMAN LINDA A, 

TENNESSEE GAS PIPELINE COMP / C/O TAX DEPT 

TENNICAN MICHAEL L 

TERRELL JOHN H / TERRELL MARY H 

THERIAULT VITA S. / , 

THEROUXJOHNB,/. 

THOMAS GEORGE W JR / THOMAS JANE C 

THOMAS NANCY C / THOMAS PETER A 

THOMAS RICHARD J, / THOMAS DIANA G, 

THOMPSON CHRISTOPHER C / THOMPSON ELIZABETH K 

THOMPSON LAWRENCE E / THOMPSON DOROTHY A 

THOMPSON PATRICIA A, / , 

THOMPSON RANDALL JR / THOMPSON DELIA H 

THOMPSON RANDALL JR / THOMPSON DELIA H 

THOMSON ANNE PEARMAN, / C/O GWENDOLYN E THOMSON, 

THORNDIKE ALBERT JR, / , 

THORNE KAREN O 

THORNTON PETER / THORNTON ANN M 

TIERNEY JOHN L / TIERNEY JANE L 

TIMMER JURRIEN H, / QUIRK TIMMER DEBORAH A, 

TINDER GLENN TR / GLENN TINDER REAL ESTATE TRUST 

TINGLEY FREDERICK M / TINGLEY DILLA G 

TOBIN JAMES / TOBIN JANET 

TOBIN JAMES R / TOBIN JANET T 

TODD CONRAD 

TODD CONRAD H 

TONRY JOHN L / HORGAN MAUREEN A 

TORODE LORRAINE S, / TORODE PETER W, 

TORRI MYRA M / TORRI EDWARD F 

TORTI MAURICE L JR / TORTI NANCY H 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEYS SERVICE STATION 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEY'S SERVICE STATION 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEY'S SERVICE STATION 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEY'S SERVICE STATION 

TRACY TARA E 

TRAVERS PAUL / TRAVERS BERNICE 

TRAVIS GEORGE F / TRAVIS LENORE H 

TRESTMAN ARKADY. / , 

TREVELYAN EOIN / TREVELYAN J ANN 

TRIPP CYNTHIA, / CHAPIN ROBERT, 

TRIPPE CHARLES W / TRIPPE BLAIR L 

TROISI EUGENE A 

TROISI FERDINAND L 

TRYDER MICHAEL J / TRYDER MAUREEN 

TSAI TZUFU / DUH HUEYFEN M 

TSANG VINCENT 

TUBMAN H ALAN TR, / PISCATAWAY REALTY TRUST, 



LINCOLN RD 
274 LINCOLN RD 
CAMBRIDGE TP 
52 STONEHEDGE 

50 LINCOLN RD 
5 BROOKS HL 

56 CONANT RD 
12 OLD WINTER ST 

15 TWIN POND LN 
190 LINCOLN RD 
237 LINCOLN RD 

44 CONANT RD 
116 CHESTNUT CR 

34 BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 

43 OLD SUDBURY RD 
13R SOUTH COMMONS 
10 FARRARRD 
TODD POND RD 
20 OAK MEADOW 

4 GOOSE POND RD 

51 STONEHEDGE 

5 LAUREL DR 

33 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

35 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
126 OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 
31 MILL ST 
82 CONANT RD 

26 OLD FARM RD 
119 WESTON RD 

BEDFORD RD 
131 CAMBRIDGE TP 
124 CAMBRIDGE TP 

BEDFORD RD 
36A INDIAN CAMP LN 
228 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

62 OXBOW RD 
29A SOUTH COMMONS 

7 OAK KNOLL RD 
1 1 1 TOWER RD 

16 DEER RUN RD 

27 BIRCHWOOD LN 

34 OLD SUDBURY RD 
7 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
9 MILL STREET EX 

20 CAMBRIDGE TP 
PAGE RD 



35,800 
536,100 
5,000 
634,300 
550,600 
657,700 
766,800 
422,800 
642.600 
949,900 
793,100 
773,500 
286,100 
1,728,400 

39,600 
516,500 
329,600 
471,300 

48,900 
644,200 
706,500 
561,000 
528,800 
2,806,900 
817,700 
1,371,400 

34,200 
477,500 
490,300 
563,100 
717.900 
223,700 
445,200 
168,900 

33.000 
100,000 
555,000 
405,000 
242,200 
386,700 
532,900 
821,800 
444,800 
364.300 
466,900 
769,400 
218.400 

49,300 



202 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



TUROWSKI EDMUND J / TUROWSKI JOSEPHINE E 

TUROWSKI EDMUND J /TUROWSKI JOSEPHINE E 

TYLER WATSON HEIRS OF / CF DIXON 

TYLKO JOHN 

TYLKO JOHN J TR 

ULLMAN AMY H, / . 

UMBRELLO FRANCIS / UMBRELLO VIRGINIA 

UMBRO PAUL N + DIANE TRS / WARBLER SPRINGS FAMILY TRUST 

URETSKY JOSEPH F / URETSKY HARRIET 

URION DAVID K / CHOATE DEBORAH 

URNER JOSEPH F / BROWN LORIAN R 

VAHEDI HOSSEIN TR, / ZEGARELLI JOSEPH TR, 

VALE DONNA M 

VALE LAWRENCE J / DOBROW JULIA R 

VALE MICHAEL A, / , 

VALENTINE VINCENT J / DINARDO ANNA MARIE 

VALLEAU PAMELA M 

VALLEY POND CORPORATION, / , 

VALLEY POND CORPORATION, / , 

VALLEY POND CORPORATION, / , 

VALPEY JOHN B, / VALPEY SUSAN D, 

VAN AUSDALL GAY TR, / 16 GREENRIDGE LN REALTY TRUST, 

VAN VLECK MARY TR / VAN VLECK NOMINE TRUST 

VANDERMERWE LOUISA, / , 

VANLEER R KARL / VANLEER RACHEL D 

VANLEER RACHEL D 

VATAHA RANDEL E / VATAHA DEBORAH A 

VELIE ANN E 

VELING MARY JO / VELING OLIVER G 

VERCOLLONE CARL R 

VERCOLLONE JULIA 

VERMA DHARMENDRA T / SINCLAIR KAREN F 

VET MARIA F / ANDERSON RICHARD H 

VITALE CHRISTINE, / VITALE MARK, 

VITZ FRANK / SAVAGE VANDY L 

VON HERRMANN TIMOTHY / VON HERRMANN SUSAN 

VON MERTENS PETER B / VON MERTENS PAGE 

WADSWORTH ROBERT R / MORITZ CATHERINE 

WALES PHILIP M / WALES ROGER M 

WALES RUTH J TR, / RUTH J WALES NOMINEE TRUST, 

WALKER JOHN F / WALKER JOAN MCK 

WALKER MARK A / WALKER SANDRA BERLIN 

WALKER STEVEN J TR / CONCORD TURNPIKE TRUST 

WALKER THOMAS H / WALKER KATHERINE D 

WALLACE DEBORAH ELLEN 

WALLROTH DONALD E / WALLROTH ELN GAY 

WALSH PATRICIA R 

WALSH ROSEMARY V 



SILVER HILL RD 
7 SILVER HILL RD 

98 CONCORD RD 

BAKER BRIDGE RD 

34 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

11 GREENRIDGE LN 
280 SOUTH GREAT RD 

19 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 
25 OAK MEADOW 

3 PEIRCE HILL RD 

99 SOUTH GREAT RD 
19 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

12 STRATFORD WY 
103 CON ANT RD 

17 STRATFORD WY 

10 BROOKS RD 
123 BEDFORD RD 

CONANT RD 

WESTON RD 

CONANT RD 

135 BEDFORD RD 

16 GREENRIDGE LN 
146 CHESTNUT CR 
12 GREENRIDGE LN 
59 CONANT RD 
CONANT RD 
36 LONG MEADOW RD 
15B SOUTH COMMONS 
27 WINTER ST 

4 TODD POND RD 
178 WESTON RD 

35 BIRCHWOOD LN 

11 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

12 SILVER BIRCH LN 

18 STOREY DR 
108 LINCOLN RD 

16 TOWER RD 
43 GREENRIDGE LN 
56 TODD POND RD 
18 MOCCASIN HL 

5 LONG MEADOW RD 
5 BROOKS RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
12 TRAPELORD 

7 CEDAR RD 

8 DEER RUN RD 
352 HEMLOCK CR 
140 LINCOLN RD 



89,300 

944,000 

287,700 

83,000 

1.149,200 
334,000 
462,500 
928,400 
636,200 
758,900 
552,100 
987,300 

2,353,800 

1,093,300 
582,100 
651,800 
366,400 
5,078 
8,187 
119,507 
541,000 
349,500 
355,400 
323,900 

1,001,200 
410,300 
652,100 
86,000 
399,400 
771,000 
442,300 
408,300 
431,300 
387,100 
782,400 
696,900 
613,800 
335,700 
243,300 
586,300 
604,400 
500,400 
8,500 
767,800 
494,000 
759,600 
278,000 
287,500 



203 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



WALTER ROSLY M, / HOYT WILLIAM. 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG CHIU-CHEN / WANG PAULINE C 

WANG FREDERICK A 

WANG GIGI 

WANG THOMAS C / WANG JACQUELINE S 

WANG THOMAS C / WANG JACQUELINE S 

WANG YANTSE, / ZHANG WEI Yl, 

WARD JANE L 

WARNER CHARLES G K 

WARNER PATRICIA R 

WARREN JOAN B 

WARZECHA TERRENCE J / HARRIS KATHLEEN M 

WATKINSON PETER J / WATKINSON FANNIE C 

WAUGH JOHN S TR / CONANT ROAD REALTY TRUST 

WEBB HEIDI R 

WEBB ROBERT H / JOHANSSON SONJA 

WECHSLER JOEL K / WECHSLER JOSEPHINE S 

WEIGEL LYNN B / WEIGEL IRENE M 

WEIGEL LYNN B TR, / KEEVIL CHARLES S JR TR, 

WEIGENT DANA L, / , 

WEINBERG ARNOLD N, / TOFTEGAARD WEINBERG INGE, 

WEINSTEIN CYNTHIA R TR / WEINSTEIN MEIR TR 

WEINSTEIN SHARON R 

WEISGALL WILDER DEBORAH / WILDER THROOP M III 

WEISMANN RODGER E JR, / WEISMANN PAMELA MADDALENA, 

WELCH ADELE M 

WELCH MICHAEL F / WELCH CLAIRE J 

WELCH VERNON F TR 

WELLS BENJAMIN A / WELLS CAROL BECKER 

WENGREN RICHARD / SMITH R L 

WENGREN RICHARD ET AL / R L SMITH 

WESTCOTT VERNON C / WESTCOTT MARY ALICE 

WHALEN DAVID 

WHEELER BELLA C 

WHEELOCK JOSEPH A, / STANLEY WHEELOCK ANDRONICA T, 

WHITE ARNETTA M / WHITE HOPE F 

WHITE CHRISTOPHER I, / WHITE ELLEN E, 

WHITE ELINOR / GROSSBART SAMUEL A 

WHITE GINA R 

WHITE JAMES B / WHITE CAROL K 

WHITE JAMES B / WHITE CAROL K 

WHITE JAMES B TR / WHITE CAROL K TR 

WHITE JAMES B TR / WHITE CAROL K TR 



58 CONANT RD 
BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
100 BEDFORD RD 
ROCKWOOD LN 
OAK KNOLL RD 

4 OLD FARM RD 
41 TODD POND RD 

31 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
10 UPLAND FIELD RD 

UPLAND FIELD RD 
25 SUNNYSIDE LN 

3 OLD CONCORD RD 
48 TODD POND RD 
46 TODD POND RD 
138 LEXINGTON RD 

37 LAUREL DR 

9 WHEELER RD 
60 CONANT RD 
19 STONEHEDGE 

9 OLD CONCORD RD 
50 WINDINGWOOD LN 

9 PAGE FARM RD 

233 CONCORD RD 
161 TOWER RD 

234 TOWER RD 
75 WINTER ST 

23 MORNINGSIDE LN 
22 TWIN POND LN 
14 TODD POND RD 
74 BIRCHWOOD LN 

30L INDIAN CAMP LN 

190 BEDFORD RD 

5 HILLIARD RD 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 

2 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
154 BEDFORD RD 
14 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 

7 DEER RUN RD 
4R NORTH COMMONS 
67 CONANT RD 
72 BIRCHWOOD LN 

32 STONEHEDGE 
BEDFORD RD 

38 BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 



940,700 

54,900 

68,000 

1.047,500 

24,300 

114,800 

684,000 

245,200 

998,700 

583,700 

35,500 

350,300 

407,000 

214,000 

289,000 

322,000 

594,500 

781,500 

715,100 

665,400 

516,900 

502,000 

1,409,600 

752,800 

549,400 

849,100 

377,300 

374,800 

847,200 

1,704,400 

432,600 

110,000 

322,400 

728,600 

81,200 

52,800 

451,300 

502,600 

327,600 

785,500 

130,000 

994,300 

413,800 

646,800 

42,900 

1,208,100 

40.100 

45,500 



204 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



WHITE JASPER / WHITE NANCY C 

WHITE MARION J, / . 

WHITE TIMOTHY M, / WHITE ABIGAIL G, 

WHITMAN LAWRENCE W J R, / . 

WHITMAN DAVID A TR / WINDINGWOOD LN RLTY TR 

WHITMAN LAWRENCE W TR / WHITMAN FAMILY INVESTMENT TR 

WIEN JOEL H / LIPSON FRAN 

WIERCINSKI ROBERT A / WIERCINSKI SUSAN AHERN 

WIGGIN RICHARD C / WIGGIN AGNES CONNORS 

WILBURN THOMAS, / WILBURN LINDA, 

WILBURN THOMAS, / WILBURN LINDA, 

WILFERT ELEANOR M, / , 

WILKINSON RAYMOND J 

WILLEMIN JULIAN V TR / C/O BISSON.JOSEPHINE 

WILLIAMS BENJAMIN J JR/ WILLIAMS ELIZABETH 

WILLIAMS EDWIN L JR / WILLIAMS RUTH D 

WILLIAMS JOHN D / EATON ANNE L 

WILLIAMS JOHN D / BRONSNAN-WILLIAMS MARY ANN 

WILLIAMS PAMELA M 

WILLIAMS WILLIAM D / WILLIAMS GERTRUD K 

WILLIAMSON JAMES C, / WILLIAMSON ELIZABETH F, 

WILLMANN WERNER S / WILLMANN MARGARET M 

WILMOT J THOMAS / LYMAN DIANA 

WILSON DONALD H TR, / WILSON CHERYL L TR, 

WILSON JOHN S / WAYBOURN LORAINE 

WILSON LORETTA E TR, / THE LEW REALTY TRUST, 

WILSON RAND E, / HIRSHMAN CHERYL I, 

WILSON ROBERT J / FRELIGH ELIZABETH 

WINCHELL FREDRICK CLARKE / MANNING THERESA M 

WINCHELL GORDON D TR, / WINCHELL ENID M, 

WINCHELL GORDON D TR, / PINE LOCH REALTY TRUST, 

WINCHELL GUILBERT S / WINCHELL AMY JANE 

WINCHELL RICHARD P / WINCHELL MARTHA S 

WINCHELL WILLIAM F / WINCHELL KATALIN 

WINSHIP LEE C / WINSHIP JOYCE L 

WINSHIP THOMAS / WINSHIP ELIZABETH 

WINSHIP THOMAS / WINSHIP ELIZABETH 

WISE JOANNE D, / , 

WISE JOHN B / WISE JOANNE D 

WISE RICHARD G TR, / GOODWIN AMY B TR, 

WISE RICHARD G TR, / GOODWIN AMY B TR, 

WISE ROBERT E JR 

WOJNO JAMES A / HALLOCK MARILYN F 

WOLCOTT JENNIFER, / , 

WOLF ROBERT / WOLF BRYCE 

WOLFF JAMES A JR / WOLFF CAROL GROSS 

WOLFF ROBERT LEE JR / LINDEKE CAROLINE S 

WOLFSBERG JAMES M / WOLFSBERG SONJA A 



45 STONEHEDGE 
153 SOUTH GREAT RD 

26 FARRAR RD 

49 TODD POND RD 

28 WINDINGWOOD LN 

4 HAWTHORNE CR 

10 BROOKS HL 

29 BROOKS RD 
59 WINTER ST 

27 TABOR HILL RD 
OLD COUNTY RD 

87 OLD SUDBURY RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
25 BYPASS RD 
32 BEAVER POND RD 

9 ROCKWOOD LN 
42 OLD SUDBURY RD 

9 GARLAND RD 
298 SOUTH GREAT RD 
56 BIRCHWOOD LN 
25 FARRAR RD 
45 SANDY POND RD 

8 LONG MEADOW RD 

11 LINWAYRD 
OXBOW RD 

242 ASPEN CR 

130 TRAPELORD 

46A INDIAN CAMP LN 

221 CONCORD RD 

215 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
80 BIRCHWOOD LN 
48 WINDINGWOOD LN 

5 WINCHELSEA LN 
35 BROOKS RD 

233 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 

121 WESTON RD 

186 BEDFORD RD 

100 LINCOLN RD 
LINCOLN RD 

181 BEDFORD RD 

322 HEMLOCK CR 

46C INDIAN CAMP LN 

12 MEADOWBROOK RD 
90 CONANT RD 

50 OLD WINTER ST 
4 GARLAND RD 



857,600 
496,300 
504,800 
170,100 
481,800 
702,300 
665,000 
611,800 
703,500 

1,360,300 
77,200 
468,200 
374,000 
327,500 
817.600 
348,200 
470,700 

1,247,600 
557,900 
475,500 
565,700 
916,200 
625,200 
602,700 
100 
292,200 
500,400 
100,000 
459,100 

1,072.700 
72.600 
782,000 
588.900 
937,900 
530,200 

1,353,900 
5,500 

1.087,100 
575,600 
778,100 
70,100 
552,400 
318,500 
86,000 
881,700 
733.900 

1.528,600 

1,588,500 



205 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2000 



WONG JUDITH A / MYERS LARRY E 

WOOD HILVE V EST OF / WOOD WALTER EXECUTOR 

WOOD JOANNE S / TROMBADORE MATTHEW P 

WOOD NANCY S 

WOOD VIRGINIA STEELE TR, / VIRGINIA S WOOD REVOC LIV TR, 

WOOD WENDY L 

WOODINGTON MARY L 

WORSH ARTHUR J 

WRIGHT ANDREW TR, / GRETA WRIGHT TR, 

WU MICHAEL M 

WU PEI RIN TR, / WU REALTY TRUST, 

WYATT PETER W / WYATT JANICE B 

WYNER TODD E / WYNER MARGARET R 

YAMRON JOSEPH / YAMRON JOAN K 

YANG BING, / PHAN LINDA THOA, 

Yl CHENG YING LU, / Yl JEN HUA MARK, 

YIN NANYING, / CHANG XIAO JIA, 

YORE GEORGE P / YORE KATHLEEN 

YOS JERROLD M / YOS ANN B 

YOUNG ANNE 

YOUNG G STEWART 

YOUNG LEE A / YOUNG JANE C 

YOUNG PETER M, / YOUNG BEVERLY G, 

ZACK BARBARA 

ZEE MOLLY B TR / PRUDENCE ZEE LIM 

ZHENKEN/UUMEIHUA 

ZIEFERT HARRIET M 

ZIMMERMAN HERBERT E TR 

ZORNIG JOHN G, / STOTERAU SUZANNE, 

ZUELKE LAURENCE W / ZUELKE NANCY J 



108 CODMANRD 
121 TOWER RD 
134 BEDFORD RD 

9 GILES RD 

SOUTH GREAT RD 

19 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
222 CONCORD RD 

10C NORTH COMMONS 
9 OAK MEADOW 
6D NORTH COMMONS 
4 HIDDENWOOD PT 
15 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

26 DEERHAVEN RD 
88 LINCOLN RD 

8 STRATFORD WY 

20 SUNNYSIDE LN 
25 ROUND HILL RD 

316 CAMBRIDGE TP 
17 MILL STREET EX 
41 BEDFORD RD 
55 OXBOW RD 

144 CHESTNUT CR 
PHEASANT LN 

27 GREENRIDGE LN 
164 SANDY POND RD 
25D SOUTH COMMONS 

12 PAGE FARM RD 

OXBOW RD 

6 BROOKS RD 
36 OLD SUDBURY RD 



206 




FINANCIAL SECTION AND WARRANT 

FOR THE 2001 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



Bemis Hall and its free lecture series were gifts to the people of Lincoln. For many years, 
the building that George Bemis gave to his town served as town office and as its main 
meeting hall. Bemis Hall is one of many examples of gifts large and small that have come to 
define our community. 

In this new century, there will be many opportunities for more gifts to Lincoln by generous 
residents, gifts that will define us in the 21 st century. 



COVER PHOTO: Chuck Miller 



REPORT 

of the 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

of the 

TOWN OF LINCOLN 

for the 

FISCAL YEAR 

JULY 1, 2001 -JUNE 3 0, 2002 



LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



LINCOLN FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Thomas E. Black 

Susan F. Brooks 

Mary S. Cancian, Chair 

Paul E. Giese 

John D. Robinson, Vice Chair 

Alvin L. Schmertzler 

Robert Steinbrook 



Preface 

This is a difficult year for the Town of Lincoln. The Finance Committee is recommending an 
override to allow the Town to continue to provide the same level of services to its citizens that 
we have enjoyed until now. The decision to ask for an override was not easily reached, and 
was not made lightly. 

The FY'02 budget that is presented here is the end product of a unique and remarkable 
process. Beginning last September, Town officials, employees, and representatives of the 
various boards and agencies involved in the budget have worked closely with the Finance 
Committee to understand the Town's financial position, to develop a 3-year projection of 
expenditures, to scrutinize those expenditures closely, and to explore the implications of a 
variety of approaches to the budget deficit. The individuals who gave many hours, evenings 
and Saturdays to work with us are too many to mention individually here, but we are grateful to 
them all. 

The Finance Committee would like once again to express our appreciation for the help and 
energy of the many town staff who also assisted us. Sadly, Suzanne Marchand, Finance 
Director in Lincoln for many years, departed in July for a position closer to home. She is sorely 
missed. However, we are delighted to welcome our new Finance Director, Michelle Cresta, who 
bravely came on board in November, and who has quickly and cheerfully grasped the many 
idiosyncrasies of "the Lincoln way". We would also like to thank all of those in the Town offices 
who, through their dedication and attention to detail, have supported our efforts to bring this 
budget together. 



Table of Contents 



1 Budget Overview 1 

2 Balancing the Budget 2 

3 Expenses 3 

Figure 1: Expenditures 2002 4 

4 Figure 2: Revenue Sources 2002 5 

Figure 3: Comparison of Major Revenue Sources 1994 - 2002 6 

Revenues 7 

5 Capital Planning 8 

6 If the Overrides Fail 9 

7 Community Preservation Act 10 

Departmental Budgets 

General Government 11 

Public Safety 12 

Education 

Local School System 13 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 14 

Minuteman Regional High School 15 

Public Works & Facilities 16 

Human Services 17 

Library 18 

Recreation 19 

Debt Service 20 

Pensions and Insurance 21 

Water Department 22 

Appendix 

Table 1: Fiscal Detail FY'OO - FY'02 23 

Warrant Articles 33 



Budget Overview 



The Town of Lincoln has reached a critical juncture in its fiscal policy. The Town's expenditures 
have been rising faster than its revenues for several years. The difference has been met either 
by unexpected windfalls or by consuming available Free Cash. Last year, in FY'01, for 
example, the Town used $670,913 from Free Cash to balance the budget. This year. 
consuming all available free cash down to just the Required Minimum Balance, the Town will 
need an override of $300,000 to balance its budget. Next year, we are looking at an override 
perhaps as large as $800,000. We are entering a period in which we are looking at an override 
every year, to balance that year's budget. 

Over the years, the Finance Committee has presented the Town with various strategies to slow 
the rate of growth in expenditures, bringing it in line with the rate of growth in revenues. Our 
goal was to prevent large spikes in the tax rate and to avoid overrides. The creation of a 
general stabilization fund was one such approach. The Soft Landing was another. The Town 
rejected both. Instead, the Town has repeatedly chosen to support the operating budgets at the 
higher levels. In effect, the message from the Town has been, "We want these services, we do 
not want to save up for services in advance, but we will pay for them when the time comes " 
The time has come. 

An override of $300,000 will add approximately $0.21 per $1000 of assessed value to the tax 
bill. This would mean an increase of $136.50 on the annual tax bill for a house assessed at 
$650,000. An override of $800,000 in FY'03 will add an additional $0.57 per $1000 of assessed 
value to the tax bill. This would mean an increase of $370.50 on the annual tax bill for that 
same house. 

It is important to understand the context for an override. Proposition 2- 1 / 2 limits the amount that 
the tax levy can increase without an override. However, there is no magic to the 2- 1 / 2 % figure. It 
does not reflect either a strong or a weak economy; it does not reflect differences between 
large cities and small towns; it does not reflect inflation, the Consumer Price Index, or changes 
in the cost of living. The 2- 1 /4% figure is an arbitrary number, deliberately low to allow voters to 
control the size of their property tax increases. There is nothing intrinsically wrong with an 
override, and many towns regularly vote overrides to support the level of services their citizens 
have determined is appropriate. In fact, we vote overrides to the tax levy when we approve 
excluded debt for major construction projects, such as the new Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High 
School. 

The budgets that are proposed here are not lavish. They continue to provide the citizens of 
Lincoln with the same level of services that we have been enjoying for many years now, and 
which we have come to expect. To provide these services, we must attract and retain 
competent staff in a very competitive marketplace. These budgets also reflect the sharp 
increases in the cost of health care and insurance that are faced by all of us today. And, of 
course, we continue to shoulder our share of the burden of unfunded mandates such as 
Special Education. The Town has made significant investments in its infrastructure in recent 
years, for both the Schools and the Town, and there is more to come. Once we invest, 
however, we must maintain, and these budgets reflect the cost of adequate maintenance and 
upkeep to proctect our investment 



Balancing The Budget 



In a perfect world, our revenues in any given year would equal our expenditures. When that 
does not happen, we have four choices. 

• Cut the Operating Budgets. The budget presented here does not include significant 
new services. It has been scrutinized with care to cut back any unnecessary 
expenditure. Both the Town and the Schools have reduced their budgets from their 
initial budget requests. However, we were not able to trim expenditures to live within 
the limits set by Proposition 2 1 / 2 . To do that would mean a town-wide reduction in 
services. We have attempted to outline that reduction in services on the page entitled 
"If the Override Fails." 

• Cut the Capital Program. The Town has spent significant money in recent years to 
rebuild its infrastructure, including the K-8 building and the Public Safety building. We 
have just voted to replace the Lincoln-Sudbury High School. These investments must 
be properly maintained, as must other Town properties and the rolling stock. This 
budget too has been reduced significantly from the initial requests. The Capital 
Program items remaining in this budget reflect the Capital Planning Committee's best 
judgement about those items which cannot be deferred without incurring significant 
future expenditures. And please remember, the imbalance we are struggling with is due 
to the operating budgets, not the capital program. 

• Consume all available free cash, down to the Minimum Required Balance. The 

Minimum Required Balance is the amount we need in order to maintain our good bond 
rating. Since we are about to incur significant debt for the construction of the new 
Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School, and may incur additional debt for expansion of 
the K-8 Lincoln School and other investments, this would not be a good time to 
negatively impact our bond rating. The Finance Committee again this year consulted 
with municipal rating agencies and reaffirmed its long-standing policy which sets the 
Required Minimum Balance at 5% of the Town's annual expenditures. 

• Pass an Override. This is the last resort. The Finance Committee has consistently 
tried to maintain a stable tax rate and to avoid an override. However, it is no longer 
possible to sustain the current level of services our citizens enjoy without an override. 

This budget, in fact, utilizes all of these strategies. We have cut the budgets to the extent 
possible without negatively impacting services. We have reduced the Capital Program. We will 
spend down our bank account to the Minimum Required Balance. But, as Diagram 1 
'lemonstrates, we still must pass an override in order to maintain services. 

nhe question before the voters of Lincoln is: 

JC Are we willing and able to pay the price for the services we want to receive? 

in 

ice 



Expenses 

Overall, net expenditures for the Town in FY'02 are $20,402,230, up 6.50% from the previous 
year. This can be compared to a 5.72% increase from FY'OO to FY'01. Within the FY'02 
budget, the largest increase is in the Pensions and Insurance category, which is up 19.23% 
from last year. The cost of health insurance for Town and School employees has risen almost 
28%, the cost of general insurance for the Town is up over 16%, and the cost for 
FICA/Medicare is up 12%. Operating expenses continue to rise; however, the Town operating 
budget is only 3.54% higher than last year. 

The education budget is up over 8%, compared to just over 5% last year. The Lincoln Local 
School System is up 8.5%, and Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School is up almost 6%. A 
significant portion of the increase for both school systems is attributable to increased 
enrollment and continued high Special Education costs. The budget for Minuteman Regional 
School is also up, due to an expected increase in enrollment. 

As we saw last year, debt service in FY'02 continues to decline, this year by just under 3%, 
well below the FY'98 peak. Debt service is expected to continue to decline in FY'03; however, 
debt service may rise sharply in FY'04 and FY'05, as the debt incurred for the construction of 
the new Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School, for new additions or renovations at the K-8 
School, and for other exempt debt, comes on line. In FY'04 debt service could rise by over 
24%. Of the total debt service expense of $1,762,497, $1,406,599 is for the new K-8 school 
construction. $681 ,036 of that amount is reimbursed to the Town from the State. 

The Town's legal budget has increased again, to $120,000. In FY'98, the Town spent 
$136,000 on legal services. In FY*99, the Town spent $123,000. In FY'OO, legal services cost 
$142,000. Hopefully, we will find that a budget of $120,000 is a reasonable level for the next 
few years. 

The Reserve Fund has been decreased to $350,000 because funding for the METCO 
program seems more secure than last year. We continue to carry money here for a possible 
increase in the number of children needing "out-of-district placement" for Special Education 
purposes. The State picks up a portion of these costs, but the schools, and, again, the towns 
that support them, must finance an ever-larger burden. 

The distribution of expenditures in the FY'02 budget is illustrated by Figure 1 : Expenditures 
2002. 






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Revenues 



Revenues come from various sources (see Figure 2: Revenue Sources 2002). Figure 3 
illustrates trends in these sources over the past eight years. 

Under Proposition 2%, property tax increases in any year are limited to 2.5% over the previous 
year's levy limit plus any revenues attributable to new construction. For FY'02 the 
Proposition 2m levy limit is $12.7 million. Revenues based upon new construction are 
estimated at $277,000. 

Additional tax revenues may be raised through debt exclusions or overrides. Previously the 
Town voted to exclude debt service associated with numerous land acquisitions and 
construction projects (see section entitled Debt Service). This year, the Town voted to 
authorize additional excluded debt for the construction of the new Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
High School. However, that debt will not impact the budget until FY'04 or FY'05. Thus the 
overall amount to be collected through taxes is $14.1 million. 

Other sources of funds are: local revenue, State Aid, available funds, and free cash. Local 
revenue includes motor vehicle excise taxes, charges for such items as recreational programs 
and ambulance service, license and permit fees, and investment income. For FY'02 estimates 
of these sources have been increased to over $2 million, due largely to a jump in vehicle 
excise tax receipts. State Aid is projected at $2.5 million including the $681,036 from the 
SBAB. Available funds totaling $718,000 for FY'02 consist mainly of METCO funds from the 
State and funds from the Air Force for the operation of the Hanscom school campus. 

Last year, the Town received a refund of $230,000 from the State, which was an overpayment 
of the Middlesex Pension Fund. The Town approved moving half of this to the Stabilization 
Fund last year, with the intention moving the other half this year. This money will be used to 
help offset the spike in taxes from excluded debt when the High School construction or 
another major project came on line. 

The Town needs to keep a certain Required Minimum Balance of money as a safety net at all 
times. This money both provides the Town with resources in the event of a crisis and helps 
keep our bond rating favorable, particularly at this time, as we look to borrow money for new 
construction at the High School and the Local School. The Finance Committee again this year 
consulted with municipal rating agencies and reaffirmed its long-standing policy which sets the 
Required Minimum Balance at 5% of the Town's annual expenditures. For FY'02, the Required 
Minimum Balance is $1,020,000. 



Money above and beyond the Required Minimum Balance can be spent by the Town to help 
cover the difference between revenues and expenditures. Free cash represents unused funds 
from past budgets now available to the Town for appropriation. It consists of unspent 
appropriations returned in previous fiscal years and of revenues received in excess of budget 
estimates. This budget uses all available money above the Required Minimum Balance, 
approximately $600,00. 



Ca pital Planning 



After the spring 1996 Town Meeting, the Moderator, Jack French, appointed a Capital 
Planning Committee to address the current and future capital needs of Lincoln. Members of 
this body include one representative each from the Board of Selectmen, the Schools, the 
Finance Committee and the Library. In addition, there are two representatives from the Town 
at large. The Executive Secretary and the Finance Director are ex-officio members. 

The Capital Planning Committee was asked to consider future expenditures on any tangible 
assets with a useful life of at least five years and valued at $15,000 or more. Using a recent 
inventory of Town assets that included an evaluation of their condition and a recommended 
maintenance schedule, Town agencies submitted a prioritized list of capital needs. This list 
included planning studies and design services for projects that will result in a request for future 
funding in excess of $15,000. The agencies were also asked to project capital needs for the 
subsequent four years. This process is repeated during every annual budget preparation 
cycle. 

The Finance Director and the Finance Committee have cooperated to determine a history of 
capital expenditures that can be used to estimate future capital requests. For forecasting 
purposes this history is edited to take into account projects that are not likely to recur in the 
near future. That number was determined to be $650,000 per year. The initial amount 
requested for FY2002 was $1,229,700. After numerous meetings and consultations the 
amount was reduced to $575,700, less than the projected $650,000 by $74,300. 

Included at this time are: 

the continued funding of the planned and orderly preventative road maintenance program; 

a transfer station compactor; 

continued computer and network training, bringing the public safety department online, 

software, limited amounts of new equipment; 

preventative maintenance to protect the Town's investment at the K-8 complex; 

an upgrade to some of the school's site lighting, minimal repairs to the Pod complex, 

technical upgrades to computer systems; 

removal of the Wash House and restoration of the Muster Barn; 

restoration of the older part of the library; 

Some of the items that were eliminated from this year's budget will become part of the K-8 
expansion project in the next few years and will be partially reimbursed by the SBAB. 
Consideration is being given to including a major upgrade of the Pods and Hartwell as part of 
a bonding plan for the schools. It is understood that these items will not be eligible for SBAB 
reimbursement. Major expenditures for the Codman pool are to receive more study and a 
fitness center was deemed not a necessity at this time. 

Planning for the construction of a new Regional High School is well on its way. The costs for 
that project will become part of the tax burden in approximately three years. Driven by the 
continued growth in enrollment, a study committee is investigating the need for addition? 
space at the K-8 campus. 



If the Overrides Fail 



On the following pages, we discuss each expenditure category of the budget. The budget 
numbers shown there assume passage of the $300,000 override. Within the discussion of' 
each category, we have indicated the impact on that budget if the override fails. 

The Finance Committee provided each budget agency with an estimate of the reduction in their 
budget necessary if the override fails, both for FY'02 and for FY'03. We asked each agency to 
be prepared at Town Meeting to detail where they would make the necessary reductions. The i 
following is a list of the cuts required if the overrides fail. 



Town Operating Budget 

Library 

K-8 Lincoln Campus 

LSRHS 



Share of $300,000 
Override in FY'02 

$104,700 

$ 12,900 

$138,000 

$ 44,400 



Share of $800,000 
Override in FY'03 

$279,200 

$ 34,300 

$368,400 

$118,100 



Community Preservation Act 

The Community Preservation Act (CPA) was enacted and signed into law at the close of the 
2000 Massachusetts legislative session. The CPA is local option legislation. It enables each 
Massachusetts community to establish a municipal Community Preservation Fund by local 
legislative action (town meeting vote in Lincoln) and local referendum. The Fund consists of the 
annual proceeds of a property tax surcharge of up to 3% and annual formula grants from the 
State. The Fund is to be spent on permanent property interests for conservation, housing and 
historical purposes. Town meeting approval is required for acquisitions made with the Fund. 

The Finance Committee recommends that the Town spend the coming year carefully weighing 
the CPA opportunity for Lincoln against its impact on coming year tax rates, tax payers, and on 
alternative requirements for funds in the town. The State Legislature enacted the CPA late in 
the year and thus Lincoln's CPA Study Committee could not bring the matter before the town 
early enough for Lincoln's citizens to carefully weigh its pros and cons for the future. The future 
financial situation in Lincoln, with the probability of the Town facing substantial future overrides, 
argues convincingly for additional time to compare the needs and sources of competing uses 
and sources of funds. A decision for CPA is a commitment for 5 years and during those 
years there will be substantial additional requirements for funds in other areas, not the least 
being the high school and K-8 school. The Finance Committee feels it is very important for all 
citizens to be fully aware of the options and financial impacts before deciding on the CPA. 



10 



General Government 



FY'OO 
Actual 



FY'01 

Budget 



$1,112 



$1,608 



FY'02 
Proposed 



$1,651 



FY'02/FY'01 
% Change 



2.7% 



General Information 

General Government includes: Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Town Offices, 
Legal Services, Conservation Commission, Assessors, Town Clerk, Town Building 
Maintenance, Consulting, Elections and Registration, Planning Board, Board of Appeals, 
Town Report, and Reserve Fund. The Town Office accounts include personnel costs 
and administrative and financial department expenses. 

Key Issues 

This budget will allow Town departments to maintain services at current levels. 
Override Impact 

Failure to pass the FY'02 override will result in the following changes: 

• No additional staff support for the Town Clerk, resulting in increased response 
times for residents and town staff and boards 

• All but the most pressing building maintenance will be postponed. This is really 
a deferral of cost, not a reduction. 



Warrant Articles 

#7 Information Technology 

#8 Wash House 

#9 Muster Barn 

#16 Commuter Parking Improvements 

#19 Stabilization Fund 

#22 Town-wide Bldg. Maintenance 

#23 Bemis Hall 



$1 1 1 ,700 Hardware, software & training 

$ 5,000 Demolition and Site Work 

$ 25,000 Restoration 

$ 10,000 Improvements 

$1 1 5,000 Transfer from Free Cash to this fund 

$ 40,000 Preventive maintenance & repairs 

$ 25,000 Architect's Contingency 






1 1 



Public Safety 



FY'OO FY'01 FY'02 FY'02/FY'01 

Actual Budget Proposed % Change 

$1,938 $2,121 $2,224 4.86% 



General Information 

Public Safety includes Building Inspection, the Department of Weights and Measures, 
and the dispatch and delivery of Police, Fire, and Emergency Medical services. 

Key Issues 

• The budget increase requested (4.86%) permits maintenance of services at current 
levels. 

• There are no major capital expenses anticipated within this department. 

• Addition of one dispatcher for a total of five to cover the 24 hour, 7 day operation. 

• Addition of one firefighter to replace part-time coverage. 
Override Impact 

Failure to pass the FY'02 override will result in the following changes: 

• Police Department will eliminate 200 hours of dedicated traffic enforcement. 

• Police Department and School Department will not implement the School Resource 
Officer Program. 

• Fire Department will not hire an additional firefighter. 

• All departments will defer replacement of several small pieces of equipment, including 
a radar gun, defibrillator unit, hose, and other fire safety gear. 

Warrant Articles 

None 



12 



Local School System 



FY'OO FY'01 FY'02 FY'02/FY'01 

Actual Budget Proposed % Change 

$5,765 $5,998 $6,509 8.52% 



General Information 

The local school system is comprised of kindergarten through the eighth grade on two 
campuses - the Lincoln School campus and the Hanscom Air Force Base campus. 
Enrollment at the Lincoln School campus is expected to be 723, an increase of 13 
students. At the Hanscom campus, the total school enrollment is anticipated to be 623. 
The Lincoln School Committee is in the final year of a five-year contract and is presently 
negotiating with the federal government to continue operating the Hanscom campus. 

Key Issues 

• Enrollment at the Lincoln School continues to expand. The School Committee in 
FY'02 is spending $60,000 on portable classrooms and is beginning the study and* 
design phase for a building project that is estimated to cost the Town between $1.5 - 
$2 million. 

• Special Education continues to demand a higher percentage of the Lincoln School's 
budget. These costs to Lincoln have increased over 60% over the past five years. 

Override Impact 

Failure to pass the FY'02 override will result in the following changes: 

• Instructional Aide hours cut by $40,000 

• 0.2 FTE Guidance Teacher eliminated 

• 0.5 FTE Home Economics Teacher cut 

• Home Economics eliminated from the curriculum 

• 0.3 FTE increase in pre-school staffing eliminated 

• New Macintosh computers, software, and training eliminated 

Warrant Articles 

#10 Classroom Rehab $45,000 

#11 Technical Systems Upgrade $50,000 

#12 B Pod Maintenance $55,000 

#13 Head-End Room Cooling $ 5,000 

#14 Site Lighting $ 15,000 

#17 Ed Reform $535,905 Pass-thru of State funds 

#18 School Building Comm Fund $ 60,000 



13 



Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 



Lincoln Assessment 


FY'OO 
Actual 


FY'01 
Budqet 


FY'02 
Proposed 


FY'02/FY'01 
% Chanqe 


$1,816 


$1,969 


$2,086 


5.94% 



General Information 

The enrollment at Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School continues to increase, this year 
by 9%. In the past six years it has grown 40%, from 887 students in FY'95 to the current 
enrollment of 1,242. That figure is projected to increase at approximately 6% per year 
over the next several years, reaching 1,823 students in 2008. 

As a regional school district, Lincoln-Sudbury is obliged to include within its own budget 
all costs incurred, including items not normally found in non-regional school budgets, 
such as health and life insurance. Fully 3% of this year's overall budget increase is 
attributable to these so-called 'regional fixed costs'. 

Key Issues 

The FY'02 budget voted by the L-S School Committee is $16,746,281, an increase of 
11.17% over last year. It represents the amount necessary to provide the current level of 
services to the existing student body plus an anticipated 112 additional students. This 
budget contains no new initiatives. 

Lincoln's portion of the budget has dropped 0.66% this year, reflecting a shift in its share 
of the overall student body. The net result is a 5.97% increase in the assessment for 
Lincoln, in the amount of $2,086,352. 

The major factor affecting the LSRHS budget is, of course, the impact of 112 additional 
students. Other significant elements of the budget include an increase in health 
insurance costs, a reduction in out-of-district costs due to comprehensive in-house 
special education services, the costs of its collective bargaining agreement, and the initial 
costs of the building project. 

Override Impact 

Most significantly, the High School will need to reduce staffing expenditures by 
approximately $163,874. This would be achieved by reducing amounts budgets for new 
staff, as well as cuts to existing teaching, administrative, and support staff, resulting in 
larger class sizes, static administrative support, and reduced campus security. 



Warrant Articles 

None 



U 



Minuteman Regional High School 



FY'OO FY'01 FY'02 FY'02/FY'01 

Actual Budget Proposed % Change 

Lincoln Assessment $116 $85 $111 30.59% 



General Information 

The Minuteman Regional High School offers vocational-technical training in more than 
twenty-five different fields as well as a full college preparatory academic program. The 
Minuteman Regional is supported by sixteen member towns in the region and accepts 
"choice" students from many other communities. (See change described below.) 

Key Issues 

The FY'02 amount is based on an estimate of the figures to be provided by the State. It is 
anticipated that there will be one additional full time student enrolled from Lincoln. The 
final amount will not be available until after this document has gone to press. 

The school is making a major effort to significantly increase enrollment from the district's 
sixteen member towns. A policy has been introduced, renewable on an annual basis, to 
cease taking "choice" students, who pay a significantly lower tuition than do the students 
from the member towns. The intent is to reduce the assessments of the member towns 
The school has again declined to take new "choice" students. To offset this loss in 
enrollment, there has been some success in recruiting new students from non-menber 
towns. The systems that are sending these pupils negotiate a rate that is significantly 
higher than the amount paid by "choice" students, but still less than that paid by member 
towns. The recruiting effort is an on-going process. 

To allow time for a permanent solution to be developed for a more equitable allocation of 
the cost per student for the member towns, the Minuteman School Committee has 
requested the member towns support a compromise funding formula that is a cross 
between the "Agreement" system used in the past and the "Ed Reform" method that is 
available to any town not wishing to abide by the "Agreement" method. The one town that 
last year insisted on the "Ed Reform" method has agreed to the compromise proposal. 
The Finance Committee and the Selectmen have indicated their support of the 
compromise to the Minuteman School Committee. 



Override Impact 

None 
Warrant Articles: 

None 



* 






1.5 



Public Works & Facilities 



FY'OO FY'01 FY'02 FY'02/FY01 

Actual Budget Proposed Change 

$1,020 $1,090 $1,094 0.37% 



General Information 

Public Works & Facilities includes Engineering & Consulting, Operation & Maintenance, 
Snow & Ice Control, Street Lighting, Tree Warden, Building, Rubbish Removal, Transfer 
Station (NESWC expense only) and Cemetery. 

Key Issues 

• The department's costs show a minimal increase. 

• Personnel costs for DPW Operation and Maintenance increased by 5.25%. 

• This increase is offset by a decrease in Transfer Station costs of 9.38%. 

• The Selectmen intend to exclude commercial haulers from the Transfer Station, 
effective July 1 , 2001 . This will remove an estimated 1 ,000 of the 2,000 tons of solid 
waste that have been generated each year. Lincoln will be able to broker these tons 
to other towns in NESWC, thus reducing the Town's cost by an estimated $60,000. 

Override Impact 

Failure to pass the FY'02 override will result in the following changes: 

• The Transfer Station hours for solid waste disposal and recycling will be reduced 
from four days each week (23 hours) to Saturday only (7 hours). 

• Elimination of the full-time Transfer Station Attendant position and the part-time 
support position. The Saturday shift will be covered on an overtime basis from the 
ranks of other PW&F staff. 

Warrant Articles 

#6 Transfer Station Compactor $ 14,000 

#20 Chapter 90 Appropriation $139,766 Highways 

#21 Highway Maintenance $100,000 Preventive maintenance and repairs 



16 



Human Services 



BOH 
COA 
Other 

Total 


FY'OO 
Actual 


FY'01 
Budqet 


FY'02 
Proposed 


FY'02/FY'01 
%Chanqe 


$28 
$72 

$ 7 

$107 


$28 
$77 
$15 

$120 


$ 31 
$ 80 
$ 18 

$129 


10.71% 

3.90% 

20.00% 

7.50% 



General Information 

Human Services covers a broad range of programs provided by Lincoln to its citizens in 
order to promote their well-being. It includes the Board of Health (BOH), the Council on 
Aging (COA), Veteran's Services, the Housing Commission, and the Minuteman Home 
Care Membership. 



Key Issues 



Override Impact 

None 
Warrant Articles 

None 



"Other" includes $2,200 budgeted for veteran benefits. Currently no veterans are 
receiving benefits. 

The Council on Aging budget growth is for salary increases only. All other line items 
are identical to the FY'01 budget. 



mi 



srra: 



5 



17 



Library 



FY'OO FY'01 FY*02 FY'02/FY'01 

Actual Budget Proposed % Change 

$572 $581 S606 4.30% 



General Information 

The Lincoln Public Library continues to respond to the needs of its patrons in terms of 
hours, collections and services. For FY'02, the Library will maintain the same level of 
staffing and hours of operation as in FY'01. The Library is open an average of 52 hours 
per week year-round, and 57 hours weekly from mid-October through June. 

Key Issues 

• At its 7 December 2000 meeting, the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 
voted to recertify the Lincoln Public Library. A new "Application for Flexibility" provision 
allows Lincoln to meet eligibility standards by spending 15% - rather than 19% - of its 
total budget on materials, provided that the Library is open at least 50 hours per week. 

• The book budget and hours of operation are the key elements to retaining State 
Certification. 

• Also of key importance is continuing attention to the Library's physical plant. We have 
recently re-roofed the Link between the Library's old and new wings, and also 
completed extensive repairs to the North Gable of the original 1883 building. Additional 
repairs to the original building are contemplated and are reflected in this year's 
$150,000 capital request. 

Override Impact 

Failure to pass the FY'02 override will result in the following changes: 

• Reduced hours on Sunday, from 4 to 3 

• Elimination of custodial coverage on Sunday 

• Deferred restoration of the Reference Librarian position to full-time status 

Warrant Articles 

#15 Building Repairs $150,000 Gable masonry repairs (East Gable) 

Roof Work & Clock Tower 



Recreation & Celebrations 



FY'OO FY'01 FY'02 FY'02/FY'01 

Actual Budget Proposed % Change 

Recreation $225 $271 $292 7.75% 

Celebrations $ 19 $ 21 $ 21 0% 

Total $244 $292 $313 7.19% 



General Information 

The Recreation Department is overseen by a six-member Recreation Committee, half of 
whose members are elected and the other half of whom are appointed by the Board of 
Selectmen. The Department provides a range of recreational activities for Lincoln 
citizens of all ages. It manages all of the Town's recreational facilities, including the 
tennis courts, playgrounds, playing fields, and the Codman Pool. The Department 
operates a children's summer camp and schedules use of facilities at the Lincoln School 
campus for after-hours activities. It is staffed by a Director and an Assistant Director. 

Appointed by the Board of Selectmen, the Celebrations Committee is responsible for 
supporting the Lincoln Minutemen's Patriot's Day activities, the Memorial Day 
Observance, all July Fourth festivities, and the Pierce Park Summer Concert Series. 

Key Issues 

The Recreation Department has formed a Playground Task Force, representing all major 
user groups in Town. The Task Force's charge is to promote safe and age-appropriate 
play spaces for the Town of Lincoln. It will inventory the current status of the Town's play 
spaces, determine future needs, and develop strategies for moving forward. It will include 
an evaluation and recommendation regarding Strat's Place. 

Thanks to the generosity of the Codman Trust, the Recreation Department was able to 
conduct an engineering study of the Codman Pool facility. Based on the findings of that 
study, it appears likely that the Recreation Committee will recommend renovation of the 
pool rather than a complete overhaul. 

The athletic fields should begin this spring to manifest the benefits of the Core Aerator 
and Slice Seeder, the purchase of which was authorized by Warrant Article vote at last 
year's Town Meeting. 

Override Impact 

None 

Warrant Articles 

None 



19 







Debt Service 




FY'OO 
Actual 


FY'01 
Budaet 


FY'02 
Proposed 


FY'02/FY'01 
% Chanae 


$1,868 


$1,816 


$1,762 


-9.7% 



General Information 

Debt service represents principal and interest payments on the Town's outstanding loan 
obligations. It increases when Town Meeting decides to incur indebtedness through 
short-term borrowing or issuing bonds. Because principal is repaid on a level basis and 
interest is paid on outstanding balances, debt service is "front-loaded" with high payments 
initially that decline as principal is paid down over time (unlike a mortgage payment that 
remains level throughout its life). Municipal bonds may not be retired on an accelerated 
basis in order take advantage of declining interest rates. 

Key Issues 

Lincoln's debt service falls rapidly this year because debts incurred to purchase Flint's 
Fields and to build the Transfer Station were fully retired in FY 2000. Debt service 
expense will continue to fall moderately until new debt is incurred for the High School and 
the K-8 campus. 

$1,406,599 of the total debt service expense of $1,762,497 is for the new school 
construction. $681 ,000 of that amount is reimbursed to the Town from the State. 

The Town is facing substantial bond-related expenses in connection with construction at 
Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School and at the K-8 campus. When approved, these 
will raise debt service expenses considerably. Such expenditures require approval of the 
necessary bonding by future Town Meetings as well as passage of associated debt 
exclusions by Lincoln voters. 



20 



Pensions and Insurance 



County Retirement 
Health & Other Ins. 
Prop. & Indem. Ins. 



FY'OO 
Actual 



$ 468 

$ 1,071 
$ 128 



FY'01 
Budget 



$ 648 
$1,263 
$ 137 



FY'02 
Proposed 



$ 703 
$1,579 
$ 159 



FY'02/FY'01 
% Change 



8.48 % 
25.02% 
16.06% 



General Information 



Beginning with FY'OO, the Town is required by law to contribute annually to a retirement 
fund that covers public sector employees within the former Middlesex County. The Town 
also offers several health insurance plans to its employees. In addition, the Town 
provides unemployment and life insurance and makes employee-related FICA payments. 
State and federal law, personnel by-laws, and/or contract negotiations with the Town's 
unions determine the Town's share of contributions to these programs and benefits. 
Property and Indemnity Insurance includes workers' compensation, liability insurance, 
and the bonding of appropriate Town personnel. 






21 



Water Department 



FY'OO FY'01 FY'02 FY'02/FY'01 

Actual Budget Proposed % Change 

$364 $359 $377 5.02% 



General Information 

The Water Department maintains Lincoln's water supply and distribution system and 
assures the quality of our drinking water. Its operating budget is funded entirely through 
fees paid by water consumers. Water fees have generated a surplus in recent years. 

Key Issues 

The Water Department is finalizing the design plans for a filtration plant to reduce 
bacterial content in the Town's water supply. The funding source from the filtration plant 
would be the surplus from water fees. There is no impact on this year's budget. 



Override Impact 

None 
Warrant Articles 

None 



22 



TABLE 1 
FISCAL DETAIL 
FY 2000 - 2002 



ACTUAL 

EXPENDITURES 

1999-2000 



CURRENT 
BUDGET 
2000-2001 



PROPOSED 

WITH 
OVERRIDE 
2001-2002 



PROPOSED 
WITHOUT 
OVERRIDE 
2001-2002 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



1220 SELECTMEN 

Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 1290 

1290 TOWN OFFICES 

Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 1290 



300.00 


400.00 


400.00 


400.00 


673.10 


2,275.00 


2,400.00 


2,400.00 


973.10 


2,675.00 


2,800.00 


2,800.00 


472,896.42 


496,343.00 


540,642.00 


540,642.00 


170,100.00 


219,275.00 


238,515.00 


222,515.00 


642,996.42 


715,618.00 


779,157.00 


763,157.00 



1310 FINANCE COMMITTEE 
Expense 
TOTAL 1310 



0.00 



0.00 



150.00 



150.00 



150.00 



150.00 



150.00 



150.00 



1320 RESERVE FUND 

Reserve Fund Appropriation 
TOTAL 1320 



0.00 



0.00 



431,000.00 



350,000.00 



431,000.00 350,000.00 



350,000.00 



350,000.00 



1370 ASSESSORS 

Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 1370 



92,350.00 
17,490.00 



109,840.00 



96,933.00 
18,225.00 



103,009.00 
19,400.00 



115,158.00 



122,409.00 



103,009.00 
19,400.00 



122,409.00 



23 





ACTUAL 


CURRENT 


WITH 


WITHOUT 




EXPENDITURES 


BUDGET 


OVERRIDE 


OVERRIDE 




1999-2000 


2000-2001 


2001-2002 


2001-2002 


1510 LAW DEPARTMENT 










Expense 


142,000.00 


100,000.00 


120,000.00 


120,000.00 


TOTAL 1510 


142,000.00 


100,000.00 


120,000.00 


120,000.00 


1610 TOWN CLERK 










Personal Services 


39,163.61 


40,621.00 


52,148.00 


42,148.00 


Expense 


1,759.16 


4,550.00 


6,025.00 


6,025.00 


TOTAL 1610 


40,922.77 


45,171.00 


58,173.00 


48,173.00 


1620 REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 










Personal Services 


150.00 


200.00 


200.00 


200.00 


Expense 


3,213.44 


7,000.00 


7,900.00 


7,900.00 


TOTAL 1620 


3,363.44 


7,200.00 


8,100.00 


8,100.00 


1710 CONSERVATION COMMISSION 










Personal Services 


46,226.72 


59,452.00 


62,539.00 


62,539.00 


Expense 


9,226.85 


9,450.00 


10,000.00 


10,000.00 


TOTAL 1710 


55,453.57 


68,902.00 


72,539.00 


72,539.00 


1750 PLANNING BOARD 










Personal Services 


28,453.20 


30,093.00 


34,771.00 


34,771.00 


Expense 


4,746.00 


7,400.00 


7,570.00 


7,570.00 


TOTAL 1750 


33,199.20 


37,493.00 


42,341.00 


42,341.00 


1760 BOARD OF APPEALS 










Expense 


2,007.85 


2,800.00 


3,900.00 


3,900.00 


TOTAL 1760 


2,007.85 


2,800.00 


3,900.00 


3,900.00 


1950 TOWN REPORT 










Expense 


9,645.95 


11,125.00 


11,425.00 


11,425.00 


TOTAL 1950 


9,645.95 


11,125.00 


11,425.00 


11,425.00 






24 



1990 TOWN BUILDINGS 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 1990 



ACTUAL 

EXPENDITURES 

1999-2000 



34,730.72 

36,381.77 



71,112.49 



CURRENT 
BUDGET 
2000-2001 



WITH 
OVERRIDE 
2001-2002 



36,754.00 
34,450.00 



39,317.00 
40,504.00 



71,204.00 



79,821.00 



WITHOUT 
OVERRIDE 
2001-2002 



39,317.00 
40,504.00 



79,821.00 



TOTALS FOR GENERAL GOVERNMENT 1,111,514.79 1,608,496.00 1,650,815.00 1,624,815.00 



PUBLIC SAFETY 



2110 POLICE DEPARTMENT 



Personal Services 


745,584.70 


843,448.00 


879,805.00 


870,205.00 


Expense 


43,430.33 


38,800.00 


46,000.00 


46,000.00 


SUB-TOTAL 


789,015.03 


882,248.00 


925,805.00 


916,205.00 


Capital Outlay 


3,000.00 


4,000.00 


4,700.00 


0.00 


TOTAL 21 10 


792,015.03 


886,248.00 


930,505.00 


916,205.00 


2210 FIRE DEPARTMENT 










Personal Services 


662,899.61 


701,942.00 


728,859.00 


723,859.00 


Expense 


81,590.25 


85,700.00 


84,875.00 


84,875.00 


SUB-TOTAL 


744,489.86 


787,642.00 


813,734.00 


808,734.00 


Capital Outlay 


6,000.00 


6,000.00 


6,000.00 


0.00 


TOTAL 2210 


750,489.86 


793,642.00 


819,734.00 


808,734.00 


2310 EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES 










Personal Services 


31,806.03 


39,000.00 


39,050.00 


39,050.00 


Expense 


7,883.70 


12,820.00 


11,900.00 


11,900.00 


SUB-TOTAL 


39,689.73 


51,820.00 


50,950.00 


50,950.00 


Capital Outlay 


2,400.00 


2,000.00 


5,900.00 


2,400.00 


TOTAL 2310 


42,089.73 


53,820.00 


56,850.00 


53,350.00 


2440 SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 










Expense 


50.00 


800.00 


826.00 


826.00 


TOTAL 2440 


50.00 


800.00 


826.00 


826.00 



25 





ACTUAL 


CURRENT 


WITH 


WITHOUT 




EXPENDITURES 


BUDGET 


OVERRIDE 


OVERRIDE 




1999-2000 


2000-2001 


2001-2002 


2001-2002 


2490 BUILDING DEPARTMENT 










Personal Services 


122,577.11 


127,115.00 


133,031.00 


133,031.00 


Expense 


4,063.65 


5,050.00 


5,219.00 


5,219.00 


TOTAL 2490 


126,640.76 


132,165.00 


138,250.00 


138,250.00 


2510 COMMUNICATIONS CENTER 










Personal Services 


158,296.65 


168,739.00 


187,061.00 


187,061.00 


Expense 


13,233.85 


19,100.00 


20,650.00 


20,650.00 


SUB-TOTAL 


171,530.50 


187,839.00 


207,711.00 


207,711.00 


Capital Outlay 


2,220.00 


1,000.00 


1,000.00 


1,000.00 


TOTAL 2510 


173,750.50 


188,839.00 


208,711.00 


208,711.00 


2910 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 










Personal Services 


200.00 


200.00 


200.00 


200.00 


Expense 


581.31 


600.00 


620.00 


620.00 


TOTAL 2910 


781.31 


800.00 


820.00 


820.00 


2920 DOG OFFICER 










Expense 


5,380.00 


6,500.00 


6,500.00 


6,500.00 


TOTAL 2910 


5,380.00 


6,500.00 


6,500.00 


6,500.00 



2990 PUBLIC SAFETY BUILDING 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 2990 

TOTALS FOR PUBLIC SAFETY 



6,272.50 
40,940.48 



11,055.00 
47,250.00 



11,442.00 
50,300.00 



11,442.00 
50,300.00 



47,212.98 


58,305.00 


61,742.00 


61,742.00 


1,938,410.17 


2,121,119.00 


2,223,938.00 


2,195,138.00 



EDUCATION 



3100 LOCAL SCHOOL SYSTEM 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 3100 



5,765,449.39 5,998,120.00 6,508,613.00 6,370,340.00 



26 



ACTUAL CURRENT WITH WITHOUT 

EXPENDITURES BUDGET OVERRIDE OVERRIDE 

1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2001-2002 

3310 LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH 

Regional School Dist. Assessment 1,815,852.99 1,968,739.00 2,086,352.00 2,041,952.00 

TOTAL 3310 1,815,852.99 1,968,739.00 2,086,352.00 2,041,952.00 



3320 MINUTEMAN REG VOC TECHNICAL SCHOOL 

Regional School Dist. Assessment 115,681.00 84,993.00 110,927.00 110,927.00 

TOTAL 3320 115,681.00 84,993.00 110,927.00 110,927.00 



TOTALS FOR EDUCATION 
PUBLIC WORKS & FACILITIES 



7,696,983.38 8,051,852.00 8,705,892.00 8,523,219.00 



4110 ENGINEERING & CONSULTING 
Expense 
TOTAL 41 10 



46,683.31 



46,683.31 



49,000.00 



50,100.00 



49,000.00 



50,100.00 



50,100.00 



50,100.00 



4220 DPW OPERATION & MAINTENANCE 

Personal Services 402,200.00 405,536.00 426,807.00 426,807.00 

Expense 121,700.14 119,544.00 116,450.00 116,450.00 

TOTAL 4220 523,900.14 525,080.00 543,257.00 543,257.00 



4230 DPW SNOW & ICE CONTROL 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 4230 



29,821.25 
69,439.80 



99,261.05 



51,500.00 
36,500.00 



56,500.00 
41,500.00 



88,000.00 



98,000.00 



56,500.00 
41,500.00 



98,000.00 



4240 STREET LIGHTING 
Expense 
TOTAL 4240 



25,675.48 



25,675.48 



30,600.00 



32,000.00 



30,600.00 



32,000.00 



32,000.00 



32,000.00 



4270 TREE WARDEN 
Expense 
TOTAL 4270 



3,441.22 



3,441.22 



3,500.00 



5,500.00 



3,500.00 



5,500.00 



5,500.00 



5,500.00 



27 



4290 DPW BUILDING 
Expense 
TOTAL 4290 



ACTUAL 

EXPENDITURES 

1999-2000 



10,535.79 



10,535.79 



CURRENT 
BUDGET 
2000-2001 



WITH 
OVERRIDE 
2001-2002 



14,065.00 



15,780.00 



14,065.00 



15,780.00 



WITHOUT 
OVERRIDE 
2001-2002 



15,780.00 



15,780.00 



4330 RUBBISH REMOVAL 
Expense 
TOTAL 4330 



2,673.28 



2,673.28 



7,000.00 



7,500.00 



7,000.00 



7,500.00 



7,500.00 



7,500.00 



4340 TRANSFER STATION 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 4340 



72,700.00 
216,400.00 



289,100.00 



84,486.00 
260,700.00 



86,100.00 
226,700.00 



345,186.00 



312,800.00 



56,100.00 
226,700.00 



282,800.00 



4910 CEMETERY DEPARTMENT 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 4910 



2,050.00 
17,110.06 



19,160.06 
TOTALS FOR PUBLIC WORKS & FACILITIE 1 ,020,430.33 



3,075.00 
24,770.00 



3,165.00 
25,500.00 



3,165.00 
25,500.00 



27,845.00 28,665.00 28,665.00 

1,090,276.00 1,093,602.00 1,063,602.00 



HUMAN SERVICES 



5110 BOARD OF HEALTH 










Personal Services 


1,000.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


Expense 


27,047.34 


27,770.00 


30,841.00 


30,841.00 


TOTAL 5110 


28,047.34 


27,770.00 


30,841.00 


30,841.00 


5220 MINUTEMAN HOME CARE 










Expense 


962.00 


980.00 


997.00 


997.00 


TOTAL 5220 


962.00 


980.00 


997.00 


997.00 



28 





ACTUAL 


CURRENT 


WITH 


WITHOUT 




EXPENDITURES 


BUDGET 


OVERRIDE 


OVERRIDE 




1999-2000 


2000-2001 


2001-2002 


2001-2002 


5410 COUNCIL ON AGING 










Personal Services 


63,078.08 


66,960.00 


70,845.00 


70,845.00 


Expense 


8,942.00 


9,990.00 


9,506.00 


9,506.00 


TOTAL 5410 


72,020.08 


76,950.00 


80,351.00 


80,351.00 


5430 VETERANS' SERVICES 










Expense 


0.00 


0.00 


2,200.00 


2,200.00 


TOTAL 5430 


0.00 


0.00 


2,200.00 


2,200.00 


5910 HOUSING COMMISSION 










Expense 


5,991.62 


13,200.00 


13,625.00 


13,625.00 


TOTAL 5910 


5,991.62 


13,200.00 


13,625.00 


13,625.00 


5960 CODMAN COMPLEX 










Expense 


0.00 


600.00 


620.00 


620.00 


TOTAL 5960 


0.00 


600.00 


620.00 


620.00 


TOTALS FOR HUMAN SERVICES 


107,021.04 


119,500.00 


128,634.00 


128,634.00 



CULTURE & RECREATION 



6110 LIBRARY 

Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 6110 

6120 LIBRARY BUILDING 
Expense 
SUB-TOTAL 
Capital Outlay 
TOTAL 6120 



404,722.87 


420,932.00 


441,402.00 


433,105.00 


123,450.00 


115,345.00 


119,175.00 


115,650.00 


528,172.87 


536,277.00 


560,577.00 


548,755.00 


43,750.00 


44,070.00 


45,900.00 


44,900.00 


43,750.00 


44,070.00 


45,900.00 


44,900.00 


300.00 


300.00 


300.00 


300.00 


44,050.00 


44,370.00 


46,200.00 


45,200.00 



29 





ACTUAL 


CURRENT 


WITH 


WITHOUT 




EXPENDITURES 


BUDGET 


OVERRIDE 


OVERRIDE 




1999-2000 


2000-2001 


2001-2002 


2001-2002 


6310 RECREATION DEPARTMENT 










Personal Services 


158,487.40 


194,136.00 


206,417.00 


206,417.00 


Expense 


67,003.93 


77,175.00 


85,575.00 


85,575.00 


TOTAL 6310 


225,491.33 


271,311.00 


291,992.00 


291,992.00 


6510 CONSERVATION LAND 










Personal Services 


69,378.08 


51,818.00 


54,091.00 


54,091.00 


Expense 


9,181.20 


9,455.00 


9,850.00 


9,850.00 


SUB-TOTAL 


78,559.28 


61,273.00 


63,941.00 


63,941.00 


Capital Outlay 


0.00 


500.00 


500.00 


500.00 


TOTAL 6510 


78,559.28 


61,773.00 


64,441.00 


64,441.00 


6610 CELEBRATIONS COMMITTEE 










Expense 


18,669.98 


20,520.00 


21.131.00 


21,131.00 


TOTAL 6610 


18,669.98 


20,520.00 


21,131.00 


21,131.00 


TOTALS FOR CULTURE & RECREATION 


894,943.46 


934,251.00 


984,341.00 


971,519.00 



DEBT SERVICE 

7120 SCHOOL CONSTRUCTION 1996 
Principal Long-Term Debt 
Interest Long-Term debt 
TOTAL 7120 

7340 PUBLIC SAFETY BLDG. 1996 
Principal Long-Term Debt 
Interest Long-Term Debt 
TOTAL 7340 

7910 INTEREST SHORT-TERM DEBT 
Interest Short-Term Debt 
TOTAL 7910 

TOTALS FOR DEBT SERVICE 



1,005,000.00 1,005,000.00 1,005,000.00 1,005,000.00 

493,556.25 448,332.00 401,599.00 401,599.00 

1,498,556.25 1,453,332.00 1,406,599.00 1,406,599.00 



260,000.00 
94,687.51 



260,000.00 
82,988.00 



260,000.00 
70,898.00 



260,000.00 
70,898.00 



354,687.51 



342,988.00 330,898.00 330,898.00 



15,232.20 


20,000.00 


25,000.00 


25,000.00 


15,232.20 


20,000.00 


25,000.00 


25,000.00 


1,868,475.96 


1,816,320.00 


1,762,497.00 


1,762,497.00 



30 



ACTUAL CURRENT WITH WITHOUT 

EXPENDITURES BUDGET OVERRIDE OVERRIDE 

1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2001-2002 



UNCLASSIFIED 



INSURANCE 

9110 COUNTY RETIREMENT ASSESSMENT 

Expense 

TOTAL 91 10 



486,514.74 



486,514.74 



647,528.00 



703,341.00 



647,528.00 



703,341.00 



703,341.00 



703,341.00 



9130 UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE 
Expense 
TOTAL 9130 



12,681.08 



12,681.08 



25,000.00 



25,000.00 



25,000.00 



25,000.00 



25,000.00 



25,000.00 



9140 HEALTH INSURANCE 
Personal Services 
Expense 
TOTAL 9140 



895,665.31 1,055,000.00 1,350,000.00 1,350,000.00 

6,600.00 8,100.00 8,100.00 8,100.00 

902,265.31 1,063,100.00 1,358,100.00 1,358,100.00 



9150 LIFE INSURANCE 
Expense 
TOTAL 9150 



8,089.58 



8,089.58 



8,000.00 



8,000.00 



8,500.00 



8,500.00 



8,500.00 



8,500.00 



9160 FICA/MEDICARE 
Expense 
TOTAL 9160 



148,036.18 



148,036.18 



167,000.00 



187,040.00 



167,000.00 



187,040.00 



187,040.00 



187,040.00 



9420 GENERAL INSURANCE 
Expense 
TOTAL 9420 

TOTALS FOR UNCLASSIFIED 

TOTALS FOR GENERAL FUND 



127,797.00 


136,550.00 


158,925.00 


158,925.00 


127,797.00 
1,685,383.89 


136,550.00 
2,047,178.00 


158.925.00 
2,440,906.00 


158,925.00 
2,440,906.00 


16,323,163.02 


17,788,992.00 


18,990,625.00 


18,710,330.00 



WATER ENTERPRISE FUND 



4510 WATER DEPARTMENT 










Personal Services 


195,923.00 


203,439.00 


212,368.00 


212,368.00 


Expense 


168,000.00 


155,610.00 


164,910.00 


164,910.00 


SUB-TOTAL 


363,923.00 


359,049.00 


377,278.00 


377,278.00 


Capital Outlay 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


TOTAL 4510 


363,923.00 


359,049.00 


377,278.00 


377,278.00 



31 



ACTUAL CURRENT WITH WITHOUT 

EXPENDITURES BUDGET OVERRIDE OVERRIDE 

1999-2000 2000-2001 2001-2002 2001-2002 

TOTALS FOR WATER ENTERPRISE FUND 363,923.00 359,049.00 377,278.00 377,278.00 



APPROPRIATION SUMMARY - 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 1,111,514.79 1,608,496.00 1,650.815.00 1,624,815.00 

PUBLIC SAFETY 1,938,410 17 2,121,119 00 2,223,938.00 2,195,138.00 

EDUCATION 7,696,983.38 8,051,852.00 8,705,892.00 8,523,219.00 

PUBLIC WORKS & FACILITIES 1,020,430.33 1,090,276.00 1,093,602.00 1.063,602 00 

HUMAN SERVICES 107,02104 119,500.00 128,634.00 128,634.00 

CULTURE & RECREATION 894,943.46 934,25100 984,341.00 971,519.00 

DEBT SERVICE 1,868,475.96 1,816,320.00 1,762,497.00 1,762,497.00 

UNCLASSIFIED 1,685,383.89 2,047,178.00 2,440,906.00 2,440,906.00 

WATER DEPARTMENT 363,923.00 359,049.00 377,278.00 377,278.00 



TOTAL - ARTICLE 5 16,687,086.02 18,148,041.00 19,367,903.00 19,087,608.00 



32 



WARRANT 
2001 NOTICE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS 

MIDDLESEX, Ss 

To either of the Constables of the Town of Lincoln in said County: 

GREETING: 

In the name of the Commonwealth you are hereby required to notify the legal voters 
of said Town of Lincoln qualified to vote in Town Meeting for the transaction of Town 
Affairs to meet in the Donaldson Auditorium in said Lincoln on Saturday, the twenty- 
fourth day of March next, at 9:30 a.m., then and there to act on the following articles, 
except Article 1, and also to meet at the Smith School Gymnasium on Monday, the 
twenty-sixth day of March next, at 7:30 a.m., then and there to act on the following 
Article 1, by posting a copy of this Warrant, by you attested, in said Town, seven 
days at least before the twenty-fourth day of March next. 

The polls for voting the Australian ballot on Monday, March twenty-sixth will be 
opened at 7:30 a.m. and will be closed at 8:00 p.m. 

ARTICLE 1 

To bring in their votes for one or more members for each of the following offices; 

Town Clerk for one year 

Selectmen for three years 

Treasurer for one year 

Assessor for three years 

Collector of Taxes for three years 

School Committee members (2) for three years 

Water Commissioner for three years 

Board of Health member for three years 

Cemetery Commissioner for three years 

Planning Board member for five years 

Commissioner of Trust Funds for three years 

Trustee of Bemis Fund for three years 

Library Trustee for three years 

DeCordova & Dana Museum and Park Trustee for four years 

Housing Commission member for three years 

Recreation Committee member for three years 

Regional School Committee (2) for three years 

and also ask the following question: 



33 



Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to assess an additional $300,000 in real estate 
and personal property taxes for the purpose of funding the Town's operating expenses 
for the fiscal year beginning July first, two thousand and one? 

Or take any other action relative thereto. 



ARTICLE 2 

To bring in their votes for any Committees, Commissioners, Trustees, and other 
officers required by law to be elected by ballot or otherwise. 

Selectmen 

ARTICLE 3 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Town Officers, Committees, Commissioners 
and Trustees. 

Selectmen 

ARTICLE 4 

To fix the salaries and compensation of the several elective officers of the Town and 
to determine whether any Department, Board or Committee shall be authorized to 
employ for additional compensation any of its members and to fix additional 
compensation of such members. 

Selectmen 
ARTICLE 5 

To raise and appropriate money for the necessary and expedient purposes of the 
Town; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee 

A RTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to purchase 
and install a solid waste compactor at the Lincoln Transfer Station; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 

A RTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for the 
purchase of new computer equipment for Town departments including hardware, 
software, installation, training, maintenance and other related costs; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



34 



ARTICLE 8 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to demolish 
the wash house, located on the Flint's Field Conservation Land, Lexington Road 
(Assessors' Map 52 Parcel 1) and preserve its foundation and chimney and restore 
the surrounding site; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Conservation Commission 



ARTICLE 9 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to be used for 
the restoration of the Muster Barn located at the Muster Field Conservation Land, 
Sandy Pond Road (Assessors' Map 54 Parcel 15) and other related costs; or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Conservation Commission 



ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to rehabilitate 
classrooms at the Smith/Brooks Schools; or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for the 
purchase of replacement computers for Lincoln Schools including hardware, software, 
site licenses, installation fees and other related costs; or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

School Committee 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof for th 
renovations, lighting, and other upgrades to Pod B located in the Hartwell Schoc 
Complex; or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



35 



ARTICLE 13 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for 
engineering design work for installing a new air conditioning system for the head-end 
room of the Lincoln School Campus network; or take any other action relative thereto. 



School Committee 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for new 
lighting in front of the Brooks Building; or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to make 
repairs to the east gable, roof and clock tower of the Lincoln Library; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Library Trustees 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to make 
improvements to the Town-owed commuter parking lots located in South Lincoln; or 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money, distinct from that 
authorized under Article 5 of the Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town Meeting, to 
provide educational program enhancement consistent with the intent of the State 
Education Reform Act as determined by the School Committee; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



36 



ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, bs 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to mee 
expenses incurred by the Lincoln School Building Committee to prepare a study of th< 
need and costs associated with new classroom construction at the Lincoln Schoc 
Campus; or take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, said monies to 
be added to the Town's Stabilization Fund in accordance with Massachusetts General 
Laws c. 40, s 5B; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee 

ARTICLE 20 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, b 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to be used fc 
the construction, reconstruction, and/or repair of roads and bridges and related cost 
pursuant to the State's Chapter 90 reimbursement program; or take any other actio 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 21 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for road 
maintenance and repair; or take any other action relative thereto. 



Selectmen 



ARTICLE 22 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, for the repair 
and maintenance of certain Town buildings; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



37 



ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof, to prepare 
design and engineering plans to bring Bemis Hall into compliance with applicable 
building and handicap accessibility requirements; or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectmen 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to apply free cash or any other source of funds to reduce 
the total amount to be raised by taxation pursuant to votes previously taken under 
Article 5 of this Warrant, or any other article of this Warrant, authorizing the 
appropriation of funds. 

Finance Committee 

\RTICLE 25 

To see if the Town will vote to hear a report from the Planning Board concerning the 
South Lincoln Business Area and to act on any recommendations which may be made 
with respect to such report, including without limitation any proposal to amend 
Section 15, Off-Street Parking and Loading Areas , of the Town's Zoning By-law in order 
to provide for alternative or amended requirements for minimum parking spaces, 
parking design and dimensions and similar parking requirements as they may apply to 
the B-1 Retail Business District encompassing the South Lincoln Business Area and/or 
to modify the procedures for the granting of special permits making exceptions to the 
otherwise applicable provisions of Section 15 of the Zoning By-law relating to parking 
requirements, the text of any such proposed Zoning By-law amendment or 
amendments being available for inspection at the office of the Town Clerk; or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 

XRTICLE 26 

To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 9, B-1 Retail Business District, and Section 
10, B-2 Service Business District, of its Zoning By-law in order to provide that 
restaurants, cafeterias, or other eating establishments, as an allowable use under each 
such section, be required to obtain a special permit and to further provide that drive-in, 
drive-through, fast food or similar restaurants are expressly prohibited to be an allowable 
use in such districts, the text of which proposed zoning bylaw amendment is available for 
inspection at the office of the Town Clerk; or take and other action relative thereto. 



Planning Board 



38 



ARTICLE 27 



To see if the Town will vote to approve Section 12.6, WCF-Wireless Communications 
Facility Overlay District , of its Zoning By-law, by adding language to Section 12.6(f) 
dealing with amelioration of adverse visual effects in order to regulate the type, intensity 
and characteristics of lighting which may be required to be installed on a Wireless 
Communications Facility by virtue of applicable aircraft safety regulations (and to 
require applicants to seek waivers, where applicable, from safety regulations in order to 
avoid the necessity of such lighting), to require the painting of a Wireless 
Communications Facility with camouflage paint to match the surrounding landscape, 
and similar or additional requirements, the text of which proposed Zoning By-law 
amendment is available for inspection at the office of the Town Clerk; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Planning Board 



ARTICLE 28 



To see if the Town will vote to transfer the custody, management and control of the 
dwelling structure known as the Codman Farmhouse and the land immediately 
adjoining such dwelling structure from the Housing Commission, which has previously 
leased the premises for elderly housing and Codman Farm employee housing in jR 
accordance with prior Town Meeting votes, to the Board of Selectmen for the same or 
another specific municipal purpose as determined by vote of the Board of Selectmen 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 29 



To hear a report from the Elder Care and Housing Committee and act on any 
proposals presented by the Committee; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Elder Care and Housing Committee 



ARTICLE 30 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money by taxation, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any combination thereof to supplement 
funding previously approved under Article 10 of the 2000 Annual Town Meeting in the 
event that the cost of construction of the filtration plant at Flint's Pond exceeds the 
previously authorized budget; and take any other action relative thereto. 

Water Commissioners 



39 



ARTICLE 31 



To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 57 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws, which permits a municipality by by-law or ordinance to 
deny any application for, or revoke or suspend, any local license or permit including 
renewals and transfers issued by any board, officer or department for any person, 
corporation or business enterprise which has neglected or refused to pay any local 
taxes, fees, assessments, betterments or any other municipal charges; and to see 
further if the Town will vote to implement the aforesaid statutory acceptance by 
adopting an amendment to its General By-Laws which so provides for the denial of any 
application for, or revocation or suspension of, any local license or permits including 
renewals and transfers issued by any board, officer or department for any such person, 
corporation or business enterprise which has neglected or refused to pay any such 
local taxes, fees, assessments, betterments or other municipal charges, the text of 
which proposed By-Law amendment is available for inspection at the Office of the 
Town Clerk; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Collector of Taxes 



ARTICLE 32 



To see if the Town will vote to amend the Historic District by expanding the 
boundaries to include certain adjacent parcels containing two dwellings located in 
Lincoln Center. 

Assessor's Map Parcels No. Location/Street Address Approximate Acreage 

53- 06-0 5 Sandy Pond Road 7.35 acres 

53- 10-0 8 Bedford Road .92 acres 

Or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Historic District Commission 



40 



ARTICLE 33 



To see if the Town will vote to discontinue, to the extent of its interest therein, 
certain portions of Old Bedford Road and Virginia Road within the boundaries 
of the Town, such portions being more particularly described as follows: 

(i) that portion of Virginia Road which lies between its intersection with 

Bedford Lane (Hartwell Tavern) at the eastern end and running 
westerly to the west end of Virginia Road as it meets Old Bedford 
Road, being a distance of approximately 2,000 feet, and 



(ii) that portion of Old Bedford Road which lies between its intersection 

with Virginia Road on the northern end and State Route 2A on the 
southern end, being a distance of approximately 1 ,800 feet. 

and to authorize such conveyance or releases by the Town as may be 
necessary to fully vest all of the Town's rights in and to the discontinued ways 
described above to the United States of America, or the appropriate 
department thereof, for the use of the Minuteman National Historical Park, and 
in connection therewith to establish such conditions relating to the aforesaid 
discontinuance as the Town may deem appropriate; or take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 34 



To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 3 of Article VI, Contracts by Town 
Officers , of its General By-laws in order to provide that the threshold dollar amount for 
all Town contracts which are required to be in writing shall be equivalent to the dollar 
threshold requirement for written contracts provided under Chapter 30B of the 
Massachusetts General Laws, the text of which proposed By-law amendment is I 
available for inspection at the office of the Town Clerk; or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectmen 



ARTICLE 35 



To see if the Town will vote to rescind the vote taken under Article 37 of the 2000 
Annual Town Meeting which authorized an appropriation of $62,500 to replace a rolling 
partition in the Brooks Fieldhouse at the elementary school complex, including costs of 
design, engineering and any other related costs; or take any other action relative 
thereto. 

School Committee 



41 



ARTICLE 36 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Lincoln School Committee to establish a 
revolving fund account in accordance with Chapter 44, Section 53E-7 2 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws, in order to place in such account the revenues raised 
through the collection of school bus transportation fees, which funds shall be expended 
under the authority of the School Committee without further appropriation for the 
purpose of defraying the costs of providing such school bus transportation; or take any 
other action relative thereto. 

School Committee 

ARTICLE 37 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Lincoln School Committee to establish a 
revolving fund account in accordance with Chapter 44, Section 53E- 1 / 2 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws, in order to place in such account the revenues raised 
through the collection of Lincoln Pre-School user fees, which funds shall be expended 
under the authority of the School Committee without further appropriation for the 
purpose of defraying the costs of providing such Pre-School services; or take any other 
action relative thereto. 

School Committee 



Hereof fail not and make return of this Warrant with your doings, thereon to the Town t 
Clerk, at or before the time for the meeting aforesaid. Given under our hands this sixteenth day I 
of February in the year of our Lord two thousand and one. 




Sara Mattes 



'Rosamond P. Delori, Chairman 



SELECTMEN OF LINCOLN 



43 



Glossary 

Debt Exclusion and Capital Exclusion 

Proposition 2 1 / 2 allows a town to raise monies for capital projects or for the payment of debt 
service costs using either a capital or debt exclusion, respectively. Unlike the override, 
which results in a permanent increase in the town's levy limit, a capital exclusion is added 
to the levy limit or ceiling only for the year in which the project is being undertaken. 
Likewise, a debt exclusion is added to the levy limit or levy ceiling for the life of the debt 
only. Both of these exclusions require a 2/3 vote of the Selectmen in order to be placed on 
a ballot, with a majority of the electorate needed for authorization. 

Free Cash 

This is money that had been appropriated but not spent for various budget line items 
together with unforeseen revenues. These monies are certified annually by the Department 
of Revenue as the town's free cash. 

Levy (Tax), Levy Ceiling, and Levy Limit 

The property tax levy, or simply the levy, is the revenue the town can raise through real 
and personal property taxes. In Massachusetts, municipal revenues to cover expenditures 
are raised through the property tax levy, State Aid, and local receipts. The property tax 
levy is usually the largest source of revenue. 

Proposition 2 1 / 2 places constraints on the magnitude of the levy imposed by a town as well 
as the amount by which the levy can be increased from one year to the next. The two limits 
on property taxes imposed by Proposition 2 1 / 2 are: 

levy ceiling - This establishes an overall cap on the levy. Ordinarily a town cannot levy 
more than 2.5% of the total full and fair cash value of all taxable real and personal property. 

levy limit - The maximum levy allowed in a given year is the levy limit. This will always 
be equal to or less than the levy ceiling. The levy limit for any fiscal year amounts to the 
previous year's levy limit (less excluded debt) increased by 2.5% plus new growth, 
exclusions, and any override authorized by the electorate. 

Levy Increase 

The difference in the levy between one year and the next is the levy increase. This number is 
Dften represented as a percent. The town may set its levy at any amount up to its levy limit. It 
s important to recognize that the actual levy may increase more than 2.5% in a given year. 
This is allowable under Proposition 2 1 / 2 . 

ocal Revenue (Receipts) 

Local revenue or local receipts includes special fees and taxes other than real estate tax. 
By far the largest component of our local revenue is the Motor Vehicle Excise Tax, which 
represents more than 30% of local receipts. Other line items are penalties and interest on 
taxes and excise (20%), and various fees such as those for dog licenses (12.5%). 



Glossary, continued 



New Growth 

Proposition 2 1 / 2 allows the town to increase its levy limit annually by an amount based on 
the value of new construction and other growth in the tax base that is not the result of 
revaluation. This provision allows the town to respond to new growth that may result in 
additional municipal costs; for example, the construction of new housing may result in 
increased school enrollments and therefore higher education costs. New growth becomes 
part of the levy limit base, which increases at the rate of 2.5% each year. 

Override 

Proposition 2/4 allows a town to assess taxes in excess of the annual 2.5% increase plus 
new growth by passing an override. When an override is passed, the levy limit for the 
year is increased by the amount of the override. This results in a permanent increase ir 
the town's levy limit. An override requires a majority vote of the Selectmen to be placec 
on a ballot. A majority vote of the electorate is needed for approval. 

Required Minimum Balance 

After discussions with bond rating agencies and various financial institutions, the Finance 
Committee and the Selectmen have agreed on a policy of maintaining a level of free cash 
equal to a minimum of 5% of the operating budget. In addition, we agree that it is prudenl 
to spend no more than about 50% of the free cash in any given year. With this policy in 
place we should maintain our current high bond rating of Aa1, which should keep down the 
cost of borrowing. 

Reserve Fund 

This is a fund, established by the annual Town Meeting, which is under the control of the 
Finance Committee and from which transfers may be made for unforeseen expenditures. 
The limit on the size of this fund is 5% of the tax levy of the current fiscal year. 

SBAB 

This refers to State Aid available to the Town through the State Building Assistance 
Board (SBAB) as partial reimbursement for the capital and interest costs of our school 
construction project. The Town will receive SBAB payments over the next eleven years, 
the time remaining on the school construction debt. 

Stabilization Fund 

The stabilization fund is a reserve account that allows the Town to put aside money in 
anticipation of future expenses. This helps the Town limit its tax rate increases, even ir 
years of extraordinary expenses. The Town may appropriate into this fund in any year ar 
amount no more than 10% of the previous year's levy. 

Tax Rate 

The tax rate is the amount of tax charged by the Town expressed in terms of a unit of the 
tax base: for example, $13.90 per $1000 of the assessed valuation of taxable property. 



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